University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD)

 - Class of 1931

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University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 346 of the 1931 volume:

• J ■ 1 « 1 • 1 ■ " l c- U M B S k. " mU , c ftv B B K S« ri = 5 = • ■ 5SSS " " ' ' W , s, Mll ■c- H9 THE 1931 REVEILLE The Reveille 1931 VOLUME XXX Published by THE JUNIOR CLASS University of Maryldnd College Pdrk, Maryland HONORABLE WILLIAM PURRINGTON COLE, JR. TO WILLIAM PURRINGTON COLE, JR. Scholar, Alumnus, Statesman, and Member of The Board of Regents and of the Congress of the United States of America, Who Has Devoted His Life To Nobler Achievements, and the Inter- ests of A Greater University of Maryland, Do We, the Members of the Junior Class of the University of Maryland, In Sincerest Respect and Gratitude Dedicate THE 1931 REVEILLE Contents BOOK ONE Reveals The Beauty That Long Has Been The Legend Of THE CAMPUS ... In BOOK TWO We Mark With Gratitude The Guidance Of THE ADMINISTRATION ... In BOOK THREE Is Woven Scenes And Incidents Of THE CLASSES . . . BOOK FOUR Attempts A Slight Reward For Days Devoted To ACTIVI- TIES . . . BOOK FIVE Perpetuates The Names Of Those Who Forge The Pride Of Maryland ATHLETICS . . . BOOK SIX Portrays The Charm Of Maryland ' s WOMEN . . BOOK SEVEN Endears To The Memory Friends In OR- GANIZATIONS . . . BOOK EIGHT Immortal- izes That Transient Thrill Of UNIVERSITY LIFE. CAMPUS " The maker selfe. for all his wondrous witt, Was nigh beguiled with so goodly sight. " aijqMAD ,tiiw zuoibnow airi lie loT- .allez loJom srIT " " .tifpiz yiboQp OS ri+iw bsiioped rfgin eeW J A ' M ' - r % ■-.- " - ■ ■ -- - . ' ' • " . - .i r . ' ji ' ■ . 4 _ ' ' ' .. ' . ■ . ' .■ !»S41 ' AGRICULTURE. BUILJDIN ir- i ' % iL ' PXr ' S ' M. ' sm f»»C-;.wi .v;s5; mm ' iP fiSi : ' o ' : ;, .x•■ 7t l ¥ ' -.. ? ' . ■ " " ' .. - ' -, ■U ' -: fr RT ieULrrURE BUILDIN LAYING THE CORNER STONE OF THE NEW LIBRARY JUNE 9, 1930 ADMINISTRATION . H " Mid magick bookes, and artes of sundrie kindes, They seek out charmes to trouble sleepy minds. " ■iv I . 7» -W H i " ' T( fs Hutton Byrd Pearson Prelnkert Crrsp McKenney Barnes Administrative Officers of the University of Mar land President RAYMOND A. PEARSON, M.S., D.Agr., LL.D. Assistant to the President Assistant Registrar Financial Secretary HARRY C. BYRD, B.S. ALMA H. PREINKERT, M.A. MAUDE F. McKENNEY Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds HOWARD L. CRISP, M.M.E. Purchasing Agent THOMAS A. HUTTON, A.B. Librarian GRACE BARNES, B.S. B.L.S. Seventeen DR. RAYMOND ALLEN PEARSON President HARRr CLIFTON BYRD Assistant to the President yti , Dennis Raine Skli Lee Shoemaker Gelde Shriver Cole Holzapfel Board of Regents SAMUEL M. SHOEMAKER, Chairman JOHN M. DENNIS JOHN E. RAINE CHARLES C. GELDER DR. W. W. SKINNER E. BROOKE LEE GEORGE M. SHRIVER HENRY HOLZAPFEL, JR. WM. P. COLE, JR. Twenty Colleges Twenty-one DEAN HARRY J. PATTERSON, D.S.c. College of Agriculture A BRIEF resume of the year ' s activities in the Agricultural College shows a con- tinued gradual increase In enrollment. This year marks the inauguration of a system of contact counselors by which two faculty members and one upper- class student keep in touch with about five freshmen. It is hoped that this system will provide mature advice to the individual freshman on the problems associated with his adjustment to university life, and will prevent him from dropping far behind in his scholastic work before remedial measures may be applied. The extra curricular student organizations comprising the Horticultural Club, the Livestock Club, the Student Grange, and the Alpha Zeta honor agricultural fraternity have added to their number the Agricultural Club which brings all agricultural students together In one organization. Activities associated with these organizations provide the students with ample opportunity to acquire much needed experience. At the Eastern States Exposition in September the dairy products judging team, composed of C. G. Byrd, J. R. Parks, and hi. L. Stler, took seventh place among the teams from the eastern part of the United States and Canada. At the same expo- sition the dairy cattle judging team, composed of W. hi. hianna, H. L. Stier, and Ralph England, took fifth place among the ten teams In that contest. W. H. Hanna was ninth man among the thirty individual contestants. During the year an esteemed honor was bestowed upon a member of the faculty. Dr. E. C. Auchter, head of the hlortlcultural Department, was elected a Fellow of the Royal hlortlcultural Society of Great Britain. In spite of the fact that this society has existed for 128 years, only 69 men have received this particular distinction. Tweniy-two XC Cfv Hokom. Knight, Jehie. Mar+h. Kemp. Waite, Carpenter, Sellman. Carnnichael, Bruce Schrader, Schmidt, Ingham, Munkwitz. DeVault, Hunt, Ayres, Thomas, Cory, Conrad, Berry Temple, Rothgib, Patterson, Norton, Meade, Coffin Faculty of the College of Agriculture H. J. PaHerson, D.Sc, Dean C. O. Appleman, Ph.D. E. C. Auchter, Ph.D. F. W. Besley, Ph.D. V. R. Boswell, Ph.D. O. C. Bruce, M.S. R. W. Carpenter, A.B., LLB. E. N. Cory, Ph.D. S. H. DeVault, A.M. W. B. Kemp, Ph.D. DeVoe Meade, Ph.D. J. E. Metzger, B.S., M.A. J. B. S. Norton, M.S., D.Sc. E. M. Pickens, D.V.M., A.M. W. T. L Taliaferro, A.B., D.Sc. C. E. Temple, M.A. A. S. Thurston, M.S. R. H. Waite, B.S. Luther Black, Ph.D. E. S. Johnston, Ph.D. S. W. Wentworth, B.S. G. Eppley, M.S. W. E. Hunt, M.S. L. W. Ingham, M.S. Paul Knight, M.S. R. C. Munkwitz, M.S. Geo. D. Quigley, B.S. Ralph Russell, M.S. R. P. Thomas, Ph.D. J. B. Blandford C. L Smith, M.S. J. E. Faber, Jr., M.S. Tweniy-three . jiKf s DEAN THOMAS H. TALIAFERRO. C. E., Ph. D. College of Arts and Sciences THE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES of fhe University of Maryland is now just connpleting the tenth year of its existence. Prior to the organization of the present College, Arts and Science subjects were scattered throughout many departments, which were more or less Independent. The demand of students enrolled in the College of Arts and Sciences must be met not only for basic subjects, but for the more advanced subjects which will pro- mote their vocational, avocatlonal and cultural welfare. Moreover this demand must be so met that the student shall receive not only competent instruction, but inspira- tion and guidance for life work and a sane outlook on life. The future of the Arts and Science College of the University of Maryland is most promising. The rapid progress It has made In one decade definitely shows two things — first, that for what may be called a fundamental education, there is an Increasing demand which guarantees a constant Increase In the number of students; second, that the Internal forces which have done so much for the College in so short a time guarantee a virility equal to all the emergencies of the future, whatsoever they may be. It may also be stated that the College will always receive its share of the results flowing from the increasing popularity of the entire University of Maryland. The long felt need for an Arts and Science building will undoubtedly be met as soon as that Item Is reached in the general program for the development of the University. Twenty-four .. . Supplee, Weiland, Kaveler, Gilbert. Machwart. Vivian, WesHall, Highberger, FItzhugh, Sweeney, Reitz. Spies, Williams Broughton, Deferrarl, Herring, Wheeler, Clark, Brown, Bellman, Daniels. Dantzig, Truitt, Wiley, Gwlnner, Hyatt. Hale, Wittes. Evans, Spann, McDonnell, Plerson Crothers, Dodder, Eichlln, Blanchard, Johnson, Burhoe, Miller, Fitzhugh, Spence, Harman, Wilcox, House, Taliaferro, Kelbaugh, White, Kramer, Sweltzer Faculty of the College of Arts and Sciences Th H. Ph.D., E.E. Taliaferro, C.E., Dean George F. Alrich, M.S. Hesfer Beall Earl S. Bellman, A.M. E. W. Blanchard, Ph.D. Jessie Blaisdell, Pianist Levin B. Broughton, Ph.D. Ronald F. Brown W. H. Brown, Ph.D. Sumner Burhoe, M.S. Oscar C. Clark, B.S. hlayes-Baker Crothers, Ph.D. Eugene B. Daniels, M.A., M.F.S., Ph.D. Tobias Dantzig, Ph.D. Thomas G. Davis hiarry A. Deferrari, Ph.D. V. E. Dietel, B.A. hlomer C. hlouse, Ph.D. Walter H. Jaeger, Ph.D. V. Webster Johnson, Ph.M. Virginia Kalmbach, B. A. H. H. Kaveler, M.S. E. B. Kelbaugh, B.A. Charles F. Kramer, A.M. Frank M. Lemon, A. M. George Machwart, Ph.D. Henry B. McDonnell, M.D. Ruth Miller, B.A. Charles J. Pierson, A.M. H. C. Reitz, B.S. Charles S. Richardson, A.M. George J. Schuiz, A.B. Mark Schweizer, B.A. Thomas B. Smith, B.S. Bernard T. Dodder, M.S. Nathan L Drake, Ph.D. Charles G. Eichlin, A.B., M.S. F. H. Evans, B.S. Dorothea W. Fitzhugh, B.A. Robert T. Fitzhugh, M.A. H. W. Gilbert, B.S. Benjamin L. Goodyear Harry Gwinner, M.E. Charles B. Hale, Ph.D. Malcolm Haring, Ph.D. Susan E. Harman, Ph.D. H. R. Hiett, B.A. D. P. Highberger, B.S. James T. Spann, B.S. Thomas S. Spence, A.M Kenneth G. Stoner, B.A. Reginald V. Truitt, Ph.D. D. L. Vivian, B.S. R. M. Watkins, M.A. D. H. Wheeler, M.S. Benton B. Westfall, B.S. Charles E. White, Ph.D. Helen Wilcox, A.B. R. C. Wiley, Ph.D. Leo A. Wittes, B.A. Alolph E. Zucker, Ph.D. Twenty-five DEAN ARTHUR N. JOHNSON, S.B., D.Eng. College of Engineering -|-HE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING, one of the earliest to be established in the United States, has had a most satisfactory growth since its reorganization in 1920. The enrollment has steadily increased from 108 students in 1919 to 320 students in 1930, an increase of almost 200 percent. The College includes the Departments of Civil, Electrical and Mechanical Engi- neering. A few years ago the curricula were considerably changed, the general purpose being to broaden the courses of instruction, that young men may be better prepared to enter industry or the public service. Engineering research is recognized today as one of the most needed useful contributions that the engineering college can make to the State. Work of this character is under way at the University of Maryland, where, through cooperation with the Maryland State Roads Commission and the U. S. Bureau of Public Roads, highway research problems are being studied, the solution of which will prove of utmost value to the people of the State. It is planned to develop as rapidly as pos- sible this phase of the work, which will have, aside from its great economic value to the State, an important educational value because of the close contact the students will have with the live engineering problems of today. In view of the policy of putting as much public work as possible under contract, there is an increased field in prospect for employment of engineers, and as has been hitherto the fact, the members of the graduating class have positions assured them even before the date of graduation. Twenfy-si . xiS s Bailey, Hoshell Hodglns Pyle Swinner Steinberg, Skelton, Johnson, Hennick Creese, Nesblt Faculty of the College of Engineering A. N. Johnson, S.B., D.Eng., Dean Wayland S. Bailey, M.S. tViyron Creese, B.S., E.E. Donald C. Hennick L J. Hodgins, B.S. H. B. Hoshall, B.S. L. C. Hutson J. N. G. Nesbif, B.S., M.E. M. A. Pyle, B.S. C. E. Resser, Ph.D. R. H. Skelton, Ph.D., C.E. S. S. Steinberg, B.E., C.E. Twenty-seven DEAN WILLARD S. SMALL, Ph. D. College of Education THE COLLEGE OF EDUCATION was established In 1920. It was organized to meet the need of the following classes of students: undergraduate students pre- paring to teach the cultural and vocational studies in the high schools; advanced students preparing for educational work in the trades or the industries; county agents, honne demonstrators, and other extension workers; and lastly, students majoring in other lines who desire courses in education for their informational and cultural values. The instructional work is conducted by five functional divisions or departments: History and Principles of Education, Methods in Academic and Scientific Subjects, Agricultural Education, Home Economics Education, and Industrial Education. This year, a four-year curriculum in Industrial Education has been established leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science. This curriculum will be administered on the extension and Summer School basis. The degrees conferred upon students who have met the prescribed conditions are Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Science. A Teachers Special Diploma is also awarded to candidates whose records give promise of success in teaching. By the generous cooperation of the Prince George ' s County school authorities the practice teaching is provided for In the Hyattsvllle High School under the direc- tion of skilled teachers. Observation of high school classes is carried on in the Wash- ington High Schools. The Summer School is administered by the Dean of the College of Education, who acts as Director of the Summer Session. The College of Education and the Summer School have shown a healthy growth during the past ten years. Twenty-eight Worthlngton, Long, McNaughton Clough, Buckey, Smith Brechblll. Small, Cotterman Faculty of the College of Education Willard S. Small, Ph.D., Dean Henry R. H. Brechblll, M.A. Nellie Buckey, B.S. Adelaide C. Clough, A.B. hiarold F. Cotterman, Ph.D. Benjamin T. Leiand, M.A. Edgar F. Long, M.A. Edna B. McNaughton, M.A. Kirtley J. Morris, M.A. Kathleen M. Smith, A.B., M.E. Jesse W. Sprowls, Ph.D. Leiand G. Worthlngton, B.S. Twenty-nine DEAN M. MARIE MOUNT, M. A. College of Home Economics " THE COLLEGE OF HOME ECONOMICS was established in 1919. For adminis- I trative purposes, the College is organized Into the Departments of Foods and Nutrition; Textiles, Clothing, and Art; and Honne and Institutional Management. The home economics subjects are planned to meet the needs of the following classes of students: (I) those who desire a general knowledge of the facts and prin- cipls of Home Economics without specializing in any one phase of Home Economics; (2) those students who wish to teach Home Economics in schools or to become Extension Specialists In Home Economics: (3) those who are interested in certain phases of Home Economics with the intention of becoming dietitians, restaurant and cafeteria managers, textile specialists, clothing designers, buyers of clothing In depart- ment stores, or demonstrators for commercial firms. A teacher ' s diploma Is offered to those who complete specified subjects In the College of Education. With the Introduction of the block system, whereby the senior year is divided into periods of six weeks of concentration upon several subjects, prac- tical experience Is gained along the lines of specialization. A home management house is maintained in which each student lives for some time during her last year. A Bachelor of Science Degree Is conferred upon the completion of the four-year course; while opportunities for advanced work lead to a Master ' s Degree. Graduates of the College of Home Economics are successfully holding positions as buyers of clothing In department stores; as specialists in foods; as members of editorial staffs; in hospl+als and institutions as dietitians; as teachers In secondary schools and colleges; and as specialists on extension staffs. Thirty X ' liC.fv Coffin. McNaughton Murphy, Hartmann, Welsh, Westney McFarland Mount Faculty of the College of Home Economics M. Marie Mount, M.A. Lucile C. Hartman, M.S. Audrey Killiam, B.S. Frieda M. McFarland, M.A. Edna B. McNaughton, M.A. Eleanor L. Murphy, B.S. Clarlbel P. Welsh, M.A. Franc H. Westney, B.S. Thirty one DIRECTOR HARRY j. PATTERSON, D.Sc. Agricultural Experiment Station " THE AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATION Is primarily the research depart- I ment of the University. Few realize that the Colleges of Agriculture of the United States had little material for use in teaching until after the Experiment Stations began to function. Not only did they furnish material to build up substantial sys- tematic courses of instruction in agriculture for high schools and colleges, but the Stations were also responsible for calling into existence the Extension Departments, and they continue to supply them with most of the materials upon which to base demonstrations and propaganda. At this University, the Experiment Station occupies an important place in encour- aging and fostering graduate work in agriculture and the allied sciences. Graduate students assist in the field in which they are majoring, for which they receive a mone- tary compensation, and a supply of valuable material for their dissertation. These research assistantships are mutually helpful to students and Experiment Station. They enable many men and women to make better preparation for their life ' s work, and furnish the Station with help of a high type. The Maryland Station has contributed in a very substantial way towards increas- ing the yields of wheat, corn and hay through better varieties and cultural methods. Fruit growing on a commercial scale has been developed and made possible. Animal, dairy and poultry husbandry has been greatly advanced through better methods of feeding and demonstrating the value of good breeds and strains. Work is organized under twelve departments. There are over one hundred and fifty projects in progress located in every county in Maryland. Thirty-Two Xv : i Holcom, Knight. Jehle, Mar+h. Kemp, Waite, Carpenter, Sellman Carmichael, Russell. Schrader, Schmidt, Ingham, Munkwitz, DeVault, Hunt, Ayres Thomas, Cory, Conrad, Berry Temple, Pothgib. Patterson. Norton, Meade, Coffin Staff of the Agricultural Experiment Station Harry J. Patterson, D.Sc, C. O. Appleman, Ph.D. E. C. Auchter, Ph.D. M. H. Berry, M.S. L A. Black, Ph.D. A. L. Brueckner, B.S., M.I O. C. Bruce, M.S. B. E. Carmichael, M.S. R. W. Carpenter, M.S. E. N. Cory, Ph.D. Margaret Coffin, M.S. C. M. Conrad, Ph.D. Constance Degman, B.S. C. R. Davis, B.S. H. M. Devolt, D.V.M. S. H. DeVault, A.M. C. L. Everson, D.V.M. G. Eppley, M.S. Ellen Emack Director F. E. Gardner, Ph.D. H. Gow, D.V.M. O. M. Hammack, B.S. F. S. Holmes, B.S. W. E. Hunt, M.S. ). L W. Ingham, M.S. R. A. Jehle, Ph.D. E. S. Johnson, Ph.D. R. H. V aite, B.S. Paul Knight, M.S. W. B. Kemp, Ph.D. G. S. Langford, Ph.D. Ruth M. Mostyn H. S. McConnell, B.S. R. C. Munkwitz, M.S. DeVoe Meade, Ph.D. J. E. Metzger, B.S., A.M. J. B. S. Norton, M.S., D.Sc. E. M. Pickens, A.M., D.V.M. L J. Poelma, D.V.M., M.S. Geo. D. Quigley, B.S. Ralph Russell, M.S. R. G. Rothgeb, Ph.D. R. C. Reed, M.S., D.V.M. E. H. Schmidt, M.S. R. L. Sellman, B.S. P. D. Sanders, M.S. A. L Schrader, Ph.D. Elizabeth Shank C. L Smith, Ph.D. C. E. Temple, M.S. k. P. Thomas, Ph.D. W. T. L. Taliaferro, D.Sc. H. B. V inant, M.S. T. H. VVhite, M.S. S. W. Wentworth, M.S. Paul Vv alker, M.S. Albert White, B.S. Thirty-three DIRECTOR THOMAS B. SYMONS, M.S.. D.Agr. Extension Service THE EXTENSION SERVICE of the University of Maryland extends the benefits and influence of t he University and the Experiment Station to the farms and into the homes throughout the State. In addition to a corps of specialists who make their headquarters at the University, the Extension Service maintains an Agricultural Agent and a Home Demonstration Agent In each county, and also an assistant agent in a number of counties. The work has been focused upon Agriculture and Home Economics, but it includes in Its scope all of the many phases of those broad subjects that have a bearing upon the farming Industry and rural life. Extension workers deal with people of all ages and all circumstances. Through the Boys ' and Girls ' Club work they are affording the youth of the State an oppor- tunity for practical training In agriculture and home making. Last year more than six thousand boys and girls were enrolled In club work and carried out some definite project or demonstration. Adults of all ages are kept Informed regarding the latest developments affecting their Industry and are given specific aid in solving their problems. Methods employed in Extension work are extremely varied. They are designed to present Information In such form that the essential points can be easily grasped. Actual demonstrations have a prominent place, motion pictures, slides, charts, and other means of visual Instruction are used extensively. Lectures, publications of various kinds, letters, personal visits, and radio talks, all have their place in Extension activities. Extension workers must have b ' -oad and thorough training, must be intensely practical, unusually resourceful, and must possess a personality that wins and holds the confidence and respect of those whom they serve. Thirty-four Smith, Buckley, Shaw, Vierheller, Sanders, hlunter, Langford Clark, Snyder, Becker, Connoly, Hyslop, Crawley, Malsack, Emerson. Jehle Graham, Bayless, Geis. DeVault, Oldenberg. Shoemaker. Kllbourne, Welsh, Rice, Jenkins, Barker. Turner, Carrington Balla -d, Kellar, Symons, Bomberger, Oswald. Shelbey Raper Benedict, Staff of the Extension Service T. B. Symons, M.S., D.Agr., Director F. B. Bomberger, A.M., D.Agr., Assistant Director W. R. Ballard, B.S. R. W. Carpenter, A.B., LLB. K. A. Clark, M.S. J. A. Conover, B.S. E. N. Cory, Ph.D. S. H. DeVault, A.M. Dorothy Emerson H. A. Hunter, B.S. R. A. Jehle, B.S.A., Ph.D. E. G. Jenkins Venia M. Keller, B.S. Margaret McPheeters, M.S. DeVoe, Meade, Ph.D. F. W. Oldenberg, B.S. Vv ' . B. Posey, B.S. F. B. Trenk, B.S. W. H. Rice, B.S. C. S. Richardson, M.A. P. D. Sanders, M.S. S. B. Shaw, B.S. hielen Shelby, M.A. Paul Smith, M.S. W. T. L Taliaferro, A.B. C. E. Temple, M.A. A. F. Vierheller, M.S. A. H. Snyder, B.S. H. E. Besley, B.S. O. R. Carrington, B.S. Castillo Graham, B.S. W. T. Henerey, B.S. G. S. Langford, Ph.D. E. I. Oswald, B.S. P. A. Raper, B.S. Edythe M. Turner Sc.DD. Thirty-five DEAN CHARLES O. APPLEMAN, Ph.D. Graduate School THE GRADUATE SCHOOL offers to qualified sfudents with the bachelor ' s degree an opportunity to pursue intensive study and to undertake research in a restricted field. The higher degrees conferred by the University of Maryland for work in the Graduate School are Master of Arts, Master of Science, and Doctor of Philosophy. A candidate for the master ' s degree devotes a minimum of one academic year or its equivalent to a systematic and intensive study in a limited field of knowledge. By such concentrated effort the student becomes thoroughly familiar with the litera- ture of his major subject and also with the methods of obtaining new information. Three years of full time resident graduate study beyond the bachelor ' s degree or two years beyond the masters ' degree are usually required for the degree of Doctor of Philosophy. This degree Is not conferred merely as a certificate of residence and work, but Is granted only upon sufficient evidence of high attainments In schol- arship and ability to carry on Independent research in the special field In which the major work is done. Many of the men and women who have received advanced degrees in the Graduate School are now discharging important duties as scientific specialists in the service of the State and Federal governments. The faculty of the Graduate School includes all members of the various faculties of Instruction and reasearch who give instruction in approved graduate courses. The general administrative functions of the Graduate Faculty are delegated to a Graduate Council, of which the Dean of the Graduate School is chairman. Thirty-six House, Appleman, Broughton, Johnson, Mount, Cory. Taliaferro, Meade. Cotte Johnston Patterson Council of the Graduate School C. O. Appleman, Ph. D., Dean E. C. Auchter, Ph. D. L. C. Broughton, Ph. D. E. N. Cory, Ph. D. H. F. Cotterman, Ph.D. H. C. House, Ph. D. Glenn L. Jenkins, Ph. D. A. N. Johnson, D. Eng. E. S. Johnston, Ph. D. DeVoe Meade, Ph. D. M. Marie Mount, M. A. H. J. Patterson, D. Sc. Raymond A. Pearson, M. S., D. T. H. Taliaferro, C. E., Ph. D. Edward Uhlenhuth, Ph. D. of the Graduate School Chairman Professor of Horticulture Professor of Agricultural Chemistry Professor of Entomology Professor of Agricultural Education Professor of English and English Literature Professor of Pharmaceutical Chemistry (Baltimore) Professor of Highway Engineering Secretary Professor of Animal and Dairy Husbandry Professor of Home and Institutional Management Director of the Agricultural Experiment Station Agr., LL. D. President of the University Professor of Mathematics Assistant Professor of Anatomy (Baltimore) Thirty-seven ?a ' . CLASSES « " And on their mightie journey forward pas In waies unknowns, their wandring star to seelce. ' ) J? A to bnA " ' r%. ' ' ■ ' ' ' m m ' Jz3e 3r C c fs HAMMACK Secretary DECKMAN President LEE Vice-President DIXON Senior Class History BINGO! Just like that. Four, solid, honest-to-goodness years — pouf! Funny how time passes when Old Man Age begins to pile up the years in earnest. Only yesterday we were freshmen; last night, we were sophomores: early this morning, we were Juniors — and now look at us! In the afternoon of the happiest day of our youth — college seniors! Shortly, at the sundown of our university career, they ' ll hand us bits of parchment, make speeches over us and turn us out into an unresponsive world another hapless crew of June graduates. We ' re proud of our Past — no one can ever take that away from us and trample it — remember the Freshman Frolic and the Prom we threw? And how the varsity came along and snaffled three, whoopin ' good basketers — six lacrosse wizards? And our Soph Prom — which supplied conversation for six weeks at least? in a way the campus has grown up with us — fraternities and sororities have gone national — new Greek tabernacles have risen — and, in our early days, our ladies (God bless ' em) became charges of the American Association of University Women. Then — ah — what a Junior Prom! As seniors, we varnished on our dignity; Joe Deckman guided our destinies with a firm hand and wrinkled brow; James Lee was vice-president, Jane Hammack, sec- retary, and McClellan Dixon, treasurer. We produced " campus leaders " by the dozens — darn good ones, too. And people yelled when they discovered how many of the Terps best athletes would graduate with us — life is like that. You ' ll remember us, you undergrads — not merely because we ' re leaving you a Sun-Dial — not because our names have been added to the list of old grads before us — but because of the friendships and loyalty we ' ve left behind for the rest of you lucky devils to cherish forever. Forty-one . 2y vs ARTHUR MONTRAVILLE AHALT Middletown, Maryland ATP, K COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE, B. S. Live Stock Club (I), (2), (3), (4). President (4): Student Grange (I), (2), (3), (4); Lutheran Club (2); Ag Club (4). JOHN PAUL ALLEN Baltimore, Md. COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, B. S. Basketball (2) " M " (2); Lacrosse (2) " M " ; Math Society (2), (3), (4): German Club (2), (3), (4); Rossbourg Club (2), (3), (4). PAUL MEREDITH AMBROSE LIgonler, Maryland 2Tn, A X2 COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, B. S. German Club (3), (4); Y. M. C. A. (I); Engineering Society (3), (4). WILLIAM HENRY ANDERSON Worcester, Massachusetts COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE, B. S. Footlight Club (4). Forty two .. 3 JAMES EMANUEL ANDREWS, JR. Cambridge, Maryland AXn, OAK, nAE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, A. B. Baseball (I), Rossbourg Club (I), (2), (3), (4): New Mercer Literary Society (3); Reveille Staff (I), (2), Editor-in-Chief, Reveille (3), Advising Editor-in-Chief, Reveille (4); Student Congress (3): Campus Improvements Committee (3): Chair- man, Blanket Tax Committee (3): Representative to Pi Delta Epsilon National Convention at Penn State (3); Editor, " M " Handbook (4); Editor-in-Chief, The Old Line (4): Holder of Publication Tradition for Senior Class (4): President, Pi Delta Epsilon (4); Secretary, Omicron Delta Kappa (4): Chairman: Association Committee (3), (4): Latch Key (3), (4): Repre- sentative to District of Columbia Press Association (3). KENNETH W. BAKER LeGore, Maryland ATP, AZ, K K COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE, B. S. Livestock Club (2), (i), (4); Grange (2), (3), (4); Lutheran Club (I), (2), (3), (4); President (4); Y. M. C. A. (I), (2), (3), (4), President (4); Ag Club (4). ALVIN BASFORD Washington, D. C. COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING, B. S. JOHN THOMAS BATSON Chevy Chase, Maryland KA COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, A. B. Football (I); Baseball (I), (2), (3), (4), " M " (2), (3), (4). Forty-three X ' j ELEANOR NATALIE BAUMEL Royal Oak, Maryland K K r, 2 A n COLLEGE OF EDUCATION, A. B. Women ' s Senior Honor Society (4), President (4); Wonnen ' s Student Government Association Historian (2), Secretary- Treasurer (3). President (4); Representative Executive Council (3); Secretary, Council of Oratory and Debate (4); Women ' s Athletic Association (3), (4), Secretary (3), Vice-President (4); Chairman, May Day Committee (3); New Mercer Literary Society (I); Basketball (I), (2), (3), (4); Y. W. C. A. (I); Panhellenic Council (3); Sponsor for Regimental Adjutant (4). ROBERT WADE BEALL Bethesda, Maryland l A0, OAK, nAE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, A. B. Baseball (I): Track (2): Business Manager of Reveille (3); Advising Business Manager of Reveille (4) : New Mercer Lit- erary Society (2), (3), (4). Treasurer (3), President (4): Student Congress (3): Council of Oratory and Debate (4); Treasurer, Omicron Delta Kappa (4); Vice-President, Pi Delta Epsilon (4). FRANK PARKS BEAUCHAMP Baltimore, Maryland IN A COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, B. S. Opera Club (I), (2), (3), (4): Y. M. C. A. (I), (2), (3), (4); Class Day Committee (4). W. O. BECK Havre de Grace, Maryland A2 COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, A. B. Lacrosse (2), (3), (4), " M " (3). (4), All America (4). Forty-four MADELINE MARIE BERNARD Washington, D. C. A on, Bn© COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, B. S. New Mercer Literary Society (I), (2), (3). (4); Opera Club (I), (2); Corresponding Secretary, Beta Pi Theta (4). JOHN P. BEWLEY Bervv ' yn, Maryland COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE, B. S. Rifle (I), (2), (3): Student Grange (I), (2), (3), (4): Student Grange (4). GERALD A. BIGGS Mt. Lake Park, Maryland COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE, B. S. JOHN LAWRENCE BISCHOFF Washington, D. C. 2K, OAK COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, A. B. Tennis (I), (2), (3), (4), Manager (4): Manager of Debate (4); Lieutenant R. O. T. C. (4); New Mercer Literary Society (2), (3), (4); Rossbourg Club (I). (2), (3), (4): Treasurer, Student Governnnent Association (4). Forty-five . -2 HARRIET ELOISE BISHOP Dallas, Texas KA, ©r COLLEGE OF HOME ECONOMICS, B. S. Orchestra (I), (2), (3), (4); Basketball (I), (3), (4); Hockey (3), (4): Soccer (3), (4); W. A. A. (4): Vice-Presi- dent Junior League of Women Voters (4) ; President, Theta Gamma (4); Women ' s Senior Honor Society (4); Tennis (I); Rifle (I); Diamondback (2). EVELYN T. BIXLER Washington, D. C. COLLEGE OF EDUCATION, A. B. DOROTHY JANE BLAISDELL Washington, D. C. COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE. B. S. New Mercer Literary Society (I), (2); Opera Club (2), (3), (4); Rifle (I), (2), (3), (4), Manager (4); Debating Team (3), (4); German Club (3), (4); Women ' s Athletic Associa- tion (I), (2), (3), (4); Tennis (I), (2), (3), (4). VONNIE LENORE BLOUNT College Park, Maryland Aon COLLEGE OF EDUCATION, A. B. Opera Club (I), (2), (3), (4); New Mercer Literary Society (2), (3); Reveille Staff (2). Forty-six i2y( : jt- VIRGINIA DORETH BLOUNT College Park, Maryland Aon COLLEGE OF EDUCATION, A. B. Opera Club (I), (2), (3), (4); Reveille Staff (I). ARTHUR DONALD BOWERS Hagerstown, Maryland ®X, AX2 COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, B. S. Engineering Society (I), (2); President, Alpha Chi Sigma (4); JOHN J. BREMEN Aberdeen, Maryland IN A COLLEGE OF EDUCATION, A. B. GLADYS MARIE BULL Pocomoke City, Maryland ©r COLLEGE OF EDUCATION, B. S. Poe Literary Society (I), (2); Student Grange { I ), (2), (3), (4); Lecturer (3), Ceres (4); Y. W, C. A. (I), (2), (3), (4), Freshman Representative (I), Conference Chairman (2), President (3): Program Committee (4). Forty-seven VICTORIA A. BUNDICK Stockton, Maryland KA COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, A. B. Bowling (2), (3): Basketball (3), (4); Hockey (3), (4); Poe Literary Society (2), (3), (4); Y. W. C. A. (2), (3), (4); Woman ' s League of Voters (3), (4); All Maryland Basketball (3): Volleyball (3), (4): Captain, Junior and Senior Volley- ball (3): Chorus (2), (3): Soccer (3), (4); Episcopal Club (2), (3). LILLIAN EDITH BUNKER Upper Darby, Pennsylvania A YX COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, A. B. Women ' s Athletic Association (4), Junior League of Women ' s Voters (4); Hockey (4); Basketball (4); Y. W. C. A. (3), (4): Roe Literary Society (4). JOHN R. M. BURGER, JR. Hagerstown, Maryland TBn COLLEGE or- ENGINEERING, B. S. Engineering Society (I). (2), (3), (4): Mathematics Society (2). V ILLIAM H. BURHANS Hagerstown, Maryland X, K $ K COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, A. B. Diamondback (I); University Band (I), (2), Glee Club fl), (2), (3): Footllght Club (2); Opera Club (2), (3), (4): Secretary-Treasurer, Kapoa Phi Kappa (3). (4); DeMolay Club (4). Forty-eight PAUL H. BUTZ Washington, D. C. COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, A. B. Football (I), (2), (3), (4). GEORGE CLIFFORD BYRD Crisfield, Maryland COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE, B. S. Chorus (I): Opera Club (2); Stjdent Congress (4). JOSEPH D. CALDARA Mount Savage, Maryland ATn, A n, OAK COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, A. B. Glee Club (I), Treasurer (2), Manager (3); Rossbourg Glee Club (I), Treasursr (2), Manager (3); Rossbourg Club (I), (2), (3), Secretary (4); German Club (4), President (4); Captain, R. O. T. C. (4); Reveille Staff (3); The Old Line (4); Senior Cheer Leader (4); Footlight Club (3), (4); Football (I): Opera Club (I), (2), (3), (4). PERRY W. CARMAN Baltimore, Maryland IN A COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, A. B. Y. M. C. A. (I), (2), (3), (4); New Mercer Literary Society (2), (3), (4): Lieutenant, R. O. T. C. (4). Forty-nine 2XvS GEORGE CHERTKOF Baltimore, Maryland A COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, A. Lieutenant, R. O. T. C. (4); Student Congress (4). SEYMOUR M. CHIDECKEL Baltimore, Maryland TE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, A. JAMES W. CODDINGTON Friendsville, Maryland A r P, A z COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE, B. S. Livestock Club (I), (2), (3), (4); Hort Club (I); Ag Club (4). MARGARET ELIZABETH COOK Washington, D. C. A o n, r COLLEGE OF HOME ECONOMICS, B. S. Secretary, Theta Gamma (4) ; Hockey (4) ; Home Economics Council (3): Sponsor of Company C (3); Y. W. C. A. (3), (4); Women ' s Student Government Association (3), (4): Opera Club (2); Women ' s Athletic Association (3): New Mercer Literary Society (2). Fifty xi js PHILIP CALVIN COOPER Salisbury, Maryland A2 COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING, B. S. Lacrosse (I); Engineering Society (I), (2), (3), Secretary (4); Latch Key (3); Cross Country (3), (4), " M " (3), (4), Captain (4); Track (3), (4), " M " (3), (4). WILLIAM W. COVINGTON St. Michaels, Maryland AS COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, A. PERRY PARKER COWGILL Glenndale, Maryland COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING, B. S. Student Band (I), (2), (3), (4). FRANK B. cox Takoma Park, Maryland SN Track (I), (2); Lieutenant, R. O. T. C: Scabbard and Blade (3), President (4). Fifty-one . X(i : ss MARY R. CRUMB Washington, D. C. COLLEGE OF EDUCATION. A, MARJORIE VIRGINIA CULLEN Delmar, Delaware KA, ©r COLLEGE OF HOME ECONOMICS, B. S. Y. W. C. A. (I), (2), (3), (4); President, Theta Gamma (3); Junior League of Women ' s Voters (3); Poe Literary Society (4): Women ' s Student Government Association; Chorus (I): May Day Committee (3); Bowling (I). SARA CARRIE DAVIS Sfanford, Kentucky COLLEGE OF HOME ECONOMICS. B. S. DORA FRANCES DE BOY Solomons Island, Maryland COLLEGE OF EDUCATION. A. B Fiftv-two JOSEPH HARWARD DECKMAN Bel Air, Maryland KA, OAK, TBn, K$ COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING. B. S. Basketball (I); Lacrosse (I), (2), (3), (4), " M " (3), (4); Football (3), (4); Vigilance Committee (2); Freshman Prom Committee; Sophomore Prom Committee; Latch Key Society (3), (4); Engineering Society (I), (2). (3), (4); Math Club (2); President, Senior Class. Rossbourg Club (3). CARLOS DE LA TORRE CENTOFANTI Quito, Ecuador, South America COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE, B. S. MARIO DE LA TORRE CENTOFANTI Quito, Ecuador, South America COLLEGE OF ENGI NEERING, B. S. MELVIN HARRISON DERR Frederick, Maryland ATn COLLEGE OF EDUCATION, A. B. Baseball (I), (2), (3), (4), " M " (2), (4); Lieutenant, R. O. " . C. (4); Scabbard and Blade (3), (4). Fifty-three y is ss DARIUS DIXON Oakland, Maryland 2K, OAK COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, A. B. Lacrosse (I); Latch Key (3), (4), President (3); Manager, Lacrosse (4): New Mercer Literary Society (2), (3): Student Congress (3): Interfraternlty Council (3); Treasurer, Senior Class. LAWRENCE ELDEN DOWNEY Williamsport, Maryland ATn COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE, B. S. Football (I): Livestock Club (I), (2), (3); Grange (I), (2), (3). (4), President (4); Poe Literary Society (I), (2), (3), (4). SIMON DUCKMAN Brooklyn, New York T E , K COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, B, S. Tennis (I), (2), (3), (4); " M " (3); Sophomore Prom Com- mittee; Glee Club (2), (3): Latch Key Society (3), (4). BENJAMIN DYER Washington, D. C. 5 $2, OAK COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING. B. S. Fi-fty--four .. Xk EMILIE CAROLYN EISENBERG Lonaconing, Maryland COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES. A. B. Women ' s Student Government Association (4) ; Opera Club (4); Diamondback (4). JULIUS EISENSTARK Brooklyn, New York TE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCE. A. Baseball (I); Tennis (3). BENNIE F. EPSTEIN Centreville, Maryland COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES. A. NILES FALKENSTINE Mh Lake Park, Maryland COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Fifty-fiv .. xCjc v RUTH MARION FINZEL Mount Savage, Maryland Aon COLLEGE OF EDUCATION, A. B. Bowling (3), (4); Tennis (3). (4); New Mercer Literary So- ciety (3): Soccer (3), ( 4); Basketball (4); Women ' s Athletic Association (3), (4); Y. W. C. A. (4). WILLIAM A. FISHER, JR. Baltimore, Maryland 2 K COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING, B. S. Football (I), (2), (3), (4), " M " (4), Engineering Society 3, 4. MAURICE PATTERSON FLORY Hyattsville, Maryland COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING, B. S. aseball (I), (2); Engineering Society (4). WILLIS T. FRAZIER Washington, D. C. 2N COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE, B. S. Rifle (I), (2), (3); Major, R. O. T. C. (4); Scabbard and Blade (3), (4); Interfraternity Council (4). Fifty-six XC C f DORIS POMMAK FRENCH Brentwood, Maryland COLLEGE OF EDUCATION. A. B. Woman ' s S+udent Government Association (I): Rifle Club (2). ROBER PEARSON FRUCHTBAUM Newark, New Jersey ARTS AND SCIENCES Psychology Club (4). CRESTON EADER FUNK Hagerstown, Maryland ATO COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING. B. S. Engineering Society (I). (2). (3); Football (I). WINIFRED GAHAN Berwyn, Maryland A Y X, ® r COLLEGE OF HOME ECONOMICS, B. S. Student Grange (I), (2), (3), (4) : Women ' s Student Govern- ment (3); Chorus (I), (2). (3): Y. W. C, A. (2), (3): Women ' s Athletic Association (I), (2), (3), (4): Bowling (I), (2), (3), (4); Presbyterian Club (3), (4), President (4). Fifty-s XCjc v LOUISE M. GALL Thurmont, Maryland COLLEGE OF EDUCATION, A. B. Bowling, (I), (2); Poe Literary Society (I), (2), (3); Y. W. C. A. (I), (2): Student Grange (I ), (2), (3), (4); Lutheran Club (2), (3), (4); Student Congress (4): Women ' s League of Voters (2). RALPH GARRETH Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 2 2, OAK COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, A. B. New Mercer Literary Society ( I ) , (4) ; Y. M. C. A. ( I ) , (4) ; Baseball (I), Track (I), Freshman Prom Committee; Sophomore Prom Committee; Latch Key Society (3), (4); Student Con- gress (3), (4); Manager, Baseball (4); Chairman, Class Day Committee (4). WILLIAM RENTON GIFFORD Washington, D. C. 2Tn, A n COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING, B. S. Y. M. C. A. (I), Glee Club (2); Rossbourg Club (2), (3), (4); Math Club (3), (4); Engineering Society (4); Footlight Club (3), (4); Vice-President (3), President (4); Secretary- Treasurer, Alpha Psi Omega (3), President (4); Student Con- gress (3); Interfraternlty Council (3), (4). MARYVEE GLASS Clarendon, Virginia COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, A. B. Fifty-eight RICHARD B. GOSSOM Haymarket, Maryland COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING. B, S. Engineering Society (I), (2), (3), (4); Y. M. C. A. (I), (2); Baseball (I); Captain, R. O. T. C: Student Congress (4): Scabbard and Blade (4); Rifle Team (3), (4): " M " (4). FLORENCE ADELAIDE GRAY Port Tobacco, Maryland K A, ©r COLLEGE OF EDUCATION, A. B. Y. W. C. A. (I), (2), (3), (4): Cabinet (3), Vice-President (4); Episcopal Club (I), (2), (3), (4), Recording Secretary (3), Vice-President (4), Conference Representative (2), (3); Hockey (3): Soccer (3): Bowling ( t ); Treasurer, Theta Gamma (4) : May Day Committee (3_) ; Women ' s Student Government Association (I), (2), (3), (4); Women ' s Athletic Association (I), (2), (3), (4). HARRY E. GRAY Riverdale, Maryland A® COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE, B. S. CONRAD EUGENE GROHS Washington, D. C. COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING, B, S. Student Band (I), (2), (3), (4); Orchestra (I), (2), (3); Engineering Society (3); Major Second Battalion, R. O. T. C. (4); Math Club C2). . Fifty-nine EDWIN GUE Germantown, Maryland T B n, $ K $ COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING, B, S. JANE ELEANOR HAMMACK Washington, D. C. Aon, K$ COLLEGE OF EDUCATION, A. B. May Day Commlt+ee (3); Women ' s Senior Honor Society (4); Staff Sponsor (3), Battalion Sponsor (4); Secretary, Senior Class; Representative to Executive Council (I), (2); Women ' s Student Government Association (i), (2), (3); Recorder of Points (3); New Mercer Literary Society (I), (2), (3), (4); Pan-hellenic Council (3); Student Congress (3). GEORGE ROGERS HARGIS Frederick, Maryland ATO COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING, B. S. Engineering Society; Captain, R. O. T. C; Scabbard and Blade (3), Treasurer (4). EDWIN HARLAN Baltimore, Maryland KA COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, A, B. Sixty WILLIAM PRESTON HARTGE Galesville, Maryland IN A COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, A. B. Baseball (I): Engineering Society (I): Episcopal Club (2), (3), (4). RANKIN M. HATFIELD Washington, D. C. 2 TO, A XS COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, B. S. ROBERT B. HAVELL Washington, D. C. K A, K 4 COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, A. EMILY T HAWKSHAW Girdletree, Maryland COLLEGE OF EDUCATION, A. Sixty-one X MILTON G. HENDLICH Fair Lawn, New Jersey COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, A. V DAVID R. H. HENRY Frederick, Maryland COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE, B. S. F cr-, LAMOND F. HENSHAW Silver Spring, Maryland COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING, B. S. HARRY CLYDE HESS, JR. Baltimore, Maryland $ A ®, OAK COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, A. B. Vice-President, Sophomore Class; Rossbourg Club (I), (2), (3), (4); Baseball (I), (2), (3), (4), " M " (2), (4); Inter- fraternity Council (2); Band (I), (2), (3), (4): Manager, Basketball (4). SIxty-tv o CANDLER HARRIS HOFFMAN Hyaftsville, Maryland COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, A. B. Lieutenant, R. O. T. C. (4); Rifle (I), (2), (3), (4): Assist- ant Manager (3), Manager (4); Y. M. C. A. (4); Student Congress (4). FRANCIS LAFAYETTE HOLLOWAY Hebron, Maryland 1 5K COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING, B. S. Engineering Society (I). (2), (3), (4): Y. M. Boxing (4). C. A. (I); DANIEL VERNON HOLTER Middletown, Maryland A rP, K K COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE, B, S. Hort Club (I) (2); Grange (I), (2), (3), (4), Lecturer (4): Livestock Club (I), (2), (3), (4); Glee Club (2); Y. M. C, A. (I), (4). S. HARLEY HOLTER Middletown, Maryland A r p, COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE, B. S. Livestock Club (I), (2), (3), (4); Hort Club (3), (4): Grange (I), (2), (3), (4); Football (I); Stock Judging Team (3). Sixty-three ROBERT CHARLES HORNE Chevy Chase, Maryland 0X, TBH COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING, B. S. Captain, R. O. T. C. (4): Secretary, Tau Beta Pi (4); Scabbard and Blade (3), (4): Rossbourg Club (2), (3); Engineering Society (I), (2), (3), (4); Lacrosse (I); Rifle (I); Math Club (2); Y. M. C. A, (I), (2). BOLTON MORRIS HOUSE College Park, Maryland COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES. A. B. Authorship Club (4). ROBBIA HUNT Berwyn, Maryland 2 An COLLEGE OF EDUCATION, A. FELISA JENKINS Washington, D. C. A Y X, r, B n ©, X A, K COLLEGE OF HOME ECONOMICS, B. S. Winner of Sigma Phi Sigma Medal for Freshman Scholarship; Y, W. C. A. (I), (2), (3), (4); Women ' s Student Government Association (I), (2), (3), (4); Women ' s Athletic Association (I), (2), (3), (4); Rifle (I), (2), (3), (4); " M " (2), (3), Captain (4); Opera Club (I), (2), (3), (4); Diamondback (I), (2), (3), (4); Girls ' M Club (2), (3), (4); Young Women ' s League of Voters (3), (4); Editor, Beta Pi Theta (3), (4); Women ' s Senior Honor Society (4); May Day Com- mittee (3). Sixty-four XvS ELGAR SHERMAN JONES OIney, Maryland Aon, Bn®, K$ COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES. A. B. Episcopal Club (I), (2), (3), (4); Grange (I), (2), (3), (4): M Club (2), (3), (4): Chorus (I); Poe Literary Society (I), (2), (3), Secretary (4); Y. W. C. A. (3), (4), Cabinet and Secretary (4) : Women ' s Student Government Association (I), (2), (3), Council (4); Women ' s Athletic Association (I), (2), (3), (4); Basketball (I). (2), (3), Captain (4); All Maryland Basketball (3): All Maryland Volleyball (3); Junior League of Women Voters (I), (2), (3); Women ' s Senior Honor Society (4), Vice-President (4): Tennis (I), (2), Manager (3). BERNARD JONES Dickerson, Maryland COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING, B. S. Engineering Society (I), (2), (3), (4). WILBUR ARTERS JONES Pittsville, Maryland $ A© COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, A. B. Track (I), (2); Band (I), (2), (3), (4); Orchestra (2), (3); Episcopal Club (2). KENNETH SHELDON KESECKER Washington, D. C. 0X COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING, B. S. Rossbourg Club (I), (2), (3); Track (I); Engineering Society (I), (2), (3), (4). Sixty-five py ( : is MILDRED AVERY KETTLER Washington, D. C. Aon COLLEGE OF HOME ECONOMICS. B. S. New Mercer Literary Society (2), (3), (4), Secretary (3); Manager of Soccer (3) ; Sponsor of Company F (3) ; Basketball (3); Hockey (3); Soccer (3); Student Congress (3). ALFRED GEORGE KIBLER Greensboro, Maryland ® X COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING. B. S. Engineering Society (I), (2), (3). (4); Cross Country (I), (2), (3), " M " (3); Track (I), (2). JOHN FREDERICK KIRBY Fort Foote, Maryland COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING, B. S. ANNA ELIZABETH KIRKWOOD Baltimore, Maryland KA COLLEGE OF HOME ECONOMICS, B. S. Y. W. C. A. (I), (2), (3), (4); Lutheran Club (I), (3), (4); Grange (3), (4); May Day Committee (3); Historian of Class (3), (4); Junior League of Won en Voters (3); Poe Literary Society (4). Sixty-six _ 2 yv - - DONALD KLINE Washington, D. C. A2 COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE, B. S. MARY ELIZABETH KOONS College Park, Maryland AYX, Bn®, K COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, B. S. Opera Club (2), (3), (4); Women ' s Student Governnnent Association (3); Student Congress (3); Rifle (I), (2), (3); Hockey (3)r Women ' s Athletic Association (I), (2), (3), Treasurer (4): Pan-Hellenic Council (4). PAUL LEE KUSHNER Baltimore, Maryland COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING, B. S. JANE A. LaMOTTE Baltimore, Maryland ATX, r COLLEGE OF HOME ECONOMICS, B. S. Y. W. C. A. (2), (3); W. A. A. (2), (3), (4): Hockey (4): Manager of Bowling (4); Lutheran Club (3), (4); May Day Committee (3): Student Congress (3). (4): League of Young Women Voters (3). Sixty-seven r J YiC Uj SIDNEY T. LAWLER Manassas, Virginia ATP, A Z, K I K COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE, B. S. Student Grange (2), (3), (4): Livestock Club (2), (3), (4); Y. M. C. A. (I): Vice-President. Ag Club (4). MARGUERITE LEA Danville, Virginia © r, K COLLEGE OF HOME ECONOMICS, B. S. New Mercer Literary Society (3), (4); Bowling (2), (4); Y. W. C. A. (3), (4). JAMES A. LEE Oakland, Maryland 2 5, T B n COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING, B. S. Lacrosse (I). (2). (3), (4), " M " (3), (4); Engineering Society (I). (2), (3), (4); Vice-President of Class (4), Rep- resentative to Executive Council (4). SAMUEL THEODORE LEMER Newark, New Jersey ■! A COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, B. S. German Club (3), (4), Vice-President (3). Sixty-eight XvS- LEONARD G. LEOF Elklne Park, Pennsylvania COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES. A. B. WILLIAM HENRY LEYKING Washington, D. C. $ 5 K, A X 2 COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, B. S. Basketball (I). PAUL JOHN LINDER Washington, D. C. COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE, B. S, MIRIAM LLOYD Chevy Chase, Maryland r COLLEGE OF HOME ECONOMICS, B. S. Bowling (I), (2): Hocicev (3), (4), Captain (3), All Mary land (3); Tennis (I). (2), (3), (4); Basketball (I), (2), (3), (4), " M " (2); M Club (2), (3), (4); Women ' s Athletic Association (I), (2), (3), (4); Representative to State Home Economics Association (4); Junior League of Women Voters (4). Sixty-nine HENRY FOLTZ LONG Hagerstown, Maryland ATP, AZ, K COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE, B. S. Hort Club (I), (2), (3): Student Congress (4); Livestock Club (I), (2), (3) (4); President, Alpha Zeta (4). CLARENCE WESLEY LUNG Smithsburg, Maryland srn COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, A. B. Presbyterian Club (4). FREDERICK HARNDEN MARSHALL Washington, D. C. ATP COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE, B. S. Rifle (I), (2), (3), (4); Captain (4); Track (I); Student Congress (3): Lieutenant, R. O. T. C. (4); Livestock Club (3); Diamondback (2), (3), (4); Interfraterriity Bowling, Basketball, Baseball and Tennis (3); Rossbourg Club (2), (3), (4). ARTHUR F. MARTIN Smithsburg, Maryland AFP COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE, B. S. Livestock Club (I), (2), (3), (4); Grange (I), (2), (3), (4); Hort Club (I). (3), (4). Seventy 2X ' vS GEORGE J. MARTIN Emmitsburg, Maryland COLLEGE OF EDUCATION, B. S. GREGG H. McCLURG Washington, D. C. COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING, B. S. ELIHU C. McFADDEN Port Deposit, Maryland ATP, AZ COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE, B. S. Hort Club; Student Grange, Livestock Club; Ag Club; Junior Prom Committee (3). MARGARET DUNBAR McGARVEY Washington, D. C. Aon COLLEGE OF EDUCATION, B. S. New Mercer Literary Society (I), (2), (3), (4); Grange (I), (2), (3), (4); Baotlst Club (2), (3), (4), Secretary (3); " M " Club (3), (4); Basketball (I), (2), (3), (4); Manager of Hockey (3); Captain of Soccer (3); All Maryland Soccer (3); Sponsor of 2nd Battalion (3); Tennis (2), (3); Bowling (I). (2). (3). Seventy-one CARL O. MclNTIRE Oakland, Maryland COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, A. AGNES EVANS McNUTT Crawfordsvllle, Indiana K K r, r COLLEGE OF HOME ECONOMICS. B. S. Regimental Sponsor (4), Class Day Commit+ee (4): Episcopal Club (4); Y. W. C. A. (3). (4). DELRAY BENNETT McPHATTER Berwyn, Maryland A T n, K K COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE, B. S. Roe Literary Society (I), (2), (3); Football (I), (2); Base- ball (I); Grange (2), (3). (4); Opera Club (I); Glee Club (I), (2), (3), Vice-President (I), Manager (2), Director (3)! Student Congress (3); Interfraternlty Council (3), (4); Y. M. C. A. (3), (4), Vice-President (4). ELIZABETH J. McVEY Altoona, Pennsylvania COLLEGE OF HOME ECONOMICS, B, S. Seventy-two XCjc jv HELEN MEAD College Park, Maryland KA, XA, ©r, A n COLLEGE OF HOME ECONOMICS, B. S. Chairman, Freshman Frolic (I); Opera Club (I), (2), (3), (4); Episcopal Club (I), (2}_. (3), (4); Foo+light Club (I), (2), (3), (4); W. A. A. (I), (2), (3), (4); Y. W. C. A. (I), (2), (3), (4); Diamondback (I), (2), (3), (4), Reveille (I), (2), (3), (4); Tennis (I), (2), (3), (4); Sec- retary of Class (3); Hockey (3); Soccer (3); Secretary of Student Government Association (4), The Old Line (4). HARRY ELDRED MILBURN Kensington, Maryland KA COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, A. B. Baseball (I), (2), (3), (4); " M " (2), (3), (4): Rossbourg Club (3). RUTH LOUISE MILES Washington, D. C. A o n, © r, X A COLLEGE OF HOME ECONOMICS, B. S. Reveille (I), (2), Women ' s Editor (3): Women ' s Editor, The Old Line (4); President of Pan Hellenic Council (4); Secretary. Chi Alpha (3); New Mercer (I), (2), (3); Grange (I), (2), (3); Sponsor of Co. A (3); Representative to District of Columbia Press Conference (3): Holder of History Tradition for Senior Class (4). GEORGE AUSTIN MILLER Middle+own, Maryland ATP COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE, B. S. (4); Grange (I), (2), (3), Livestock Club (I), (2), (3) (4); Band (I), (2), (3). Seventy-three XvS ELIZABETH BURNS MIMS Luray, Virginia K A, 2 A n, A 12, X A, $ K COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, A. B. Chairman of Senior Play Connmittee (4): Council of Oratory and Debate (4); Women ' s Senior Honor Society (4). Secre- tary and Treasurer (4) ; Vice-President of Alpha Psi Omega (4); Footlight Club (I), (2), (3), (4), Secretary (3), (4); Women ' s Student Government Council (3), Vice-President (4); Pan-Hellenic Council (3), (4), Treasurer (3), (4); Diamond- back (I), (2), (3), Women ' s Editor (4); Varsity Debating Team (2), (3); Y. W. C. A. (3); Episcopal Club (3), (4); May Day Committee (3); Junior League of Women Voters (2). (3). JOHN HERBERT MITTON Washington, D. C. COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING. B. S. (3), (4); Math Club (2); Engineering Society (I), (2) Lieutenant, R. O. T. C. (4). THEODORE ALEXANDER MOWATT College Park, Maryland 2Tn COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING, B. S. Engineering Society fl), (2), (3), (4); Presbyterian Club (3), (4); Captain, R. O. T. C. (4); Regimental Executive, R. O. T. C. (4); Scabbard and Blade (4). V ILMER HOKE NAILL Emmifsburg, Maryland COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE, B. S. Hor t Club (I), (2), (3); Luthern Club (2), (3), (4); Live- stocl. Club (I), (2); Y. M. C. A. (I), (2), (3). Seventy-four . yr(S :.jrs MARGARET LEONA NOWELL Shady Side, Maryland Aon COLLEGE OF EDUCATION, A. B. ROBERT CLARKSON OBERLIN Ridgewood, New Jersey 0X COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, A. B. Cross Country (I), (2); Lacrosse (1); Lutheran Club (I), (2), (3); Assistant Manager of Tennis (4); Boxing (3), (4). SAMUEL C. OGLESBY, JR. Girdletree, Maryland INA COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, B. S. German Club (4). GEORGE J. O ' HARE Hyattsville, Maryland A 2 , OAK COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, A. B. Manager of Track (4); Student Congress (3). Seventy-five Xv = JOHN THOMAS O ' NEILL Washington, D. C. 2K, OAK COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING, B. S. Scabbard and Blade; In+erfraternity Council (2), Vice-President (3); Representative to National Intertraternity Conference (3); Representative to Southern Federation of Colleges (3); Coun- cil of Oratory and Debate (4), President (4), Captain, R. O. T. C; Senior Cheer Leader (4); " M " in Cheer Leading (4); Secretary, Student Executive Council (4): President, Student Government Association (4). ROBERT HINKLE ORWIG, JR. York, Pennsylvania INA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING, B. S. HENRY W. PARKS Berlin, Maryland COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, A. B. DOUGLAS M. PARKS Cockeysville, Maryland A® COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, A. B. Seventy-six Ti6 : JOHN RIDGELY PARKS Sparks, Maryland ATP COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE, B. S. Hort Club (I), (2); Livestock Club (I); Lacrosse (I): Treasurer oi Class (2), (3); Student Grange (2), (3); Junior Prom Committee (3); Vice-President of Interfraternity Council (3). GERALDINE PARRY Ridgewood, New Jersey KKr COLLEGE OF HOME ECONOMICS, B. S. STELLA PAYNE Hyattsville, Maryland COLLEGE OF EDUCATION, A. B. Tennis (I), (2), (3), (4); Opera Club (2), (3), (4); Hockey (2); Diamond back (3), (4); New Mercer Literary Society (4): Y. W. C. A. (I), (2). JOHN WEBSTER PITZER Cumberland, Maryland A 2 , OAK COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING, B. S. Football (I), (2), (3), (4); Basketball (I), (2), (3), (4); President of Class (3); Vice-President, Student Government Association (4); President of Executive Council (4): Interfra- ternity Council (3); Latch Key (3), (4). Seventy-seven ROBERT L PRYOR Lantz, Maryland ATP COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE, B. S. Hort Club (I), (2), (3); Livestock Club (I), (2). WARREN EDWARD RABBITT Washington, D. C. 2N COLLEGE OF EDUCATION, B. S. Football (I); Basketball (I), (2), (3);! Captain of Freshman Basketball; President of Class (I); Executive Council (I), (4); Chairman Sophomore Prom Committee: Committee on Fresh- man Regulation (2); Treasurer of Rossbourg Club (4); Chair- man of Junior-Senior German (4); Latch Key (3), (4); Stu- dent Congress (3); Interfraternity Council (3). ROBERT JOSEPH REEDY Washington, D. C. ATP COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, B. S. First Lieutenant, (3), (4). HAROLD SELDOM RHIND Washington, D. C. COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING, B. S. R. O. T. C. (4): Engineering Society (2), Seventy-eight xm s RICHARD R. ROBERTS Hyattsville, Maryland COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, B. S. WILLIAM EDWARD ROBERTS Washington, D. C. 2 T n, T B n COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING, B. S. Tennis (1), (2), (3), (4); " M " in Tennis (3), (4): Captain oi Tennis (4) ; Captain, R. O. T. C. (4) : Engineering Society (3), (4); Y. M. C. A. (4). Scabbard and Blade (4). MARTHA ANGELINE ROBERTSON Gaithersburg, Maryland COLLEGE OF HOME ECONOMICS, B. S. Swimming (I); Tennis (2), (3): Y. W. C. A. (2); Episcopal Club (4); New Mercer Literary Society (4); Women ' s Student Government Association (4) ; Junior League of Young Women Voters (4). _ _, ;; [ HAROLD BERKELEY ROBINSON Rockville, Maryland A© COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE, B. S. Rossbourg Club (2), Secretary (3), President (4); Interfra- ternlty Council (3), President (4). Seventy-nine i Xv i SALLIE PERRIE ROBINSON Brandywine, Maryland A on COLLEGE OF EDUCATION, A. B. Basketball (3), New Mercer Literary Society (3); Episcopal Club (3). HAROLD W. ROSENBERG Bronx, New York TE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, B. S. CHARLES ROYAL ROSS Hyattsville, Maryland KA COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, B. S. NORMA ROWE Brentwood, Maryland A YX COLLEGE OF EDUCATION, A. B. Opera Club (2), (3), (4) ; Y. W. C. A. (2), (3); Hockey (3): Studerit Congress (3); New Mercer Literary Society (3), (4); Tennis (2), (3); W. A. A. (3); Women ' s Student Government Association (2), (3), (4); Chorus (I), (2); The Old Line (4). Eighty SAMUEL T. ROYER Lantz, Maryland 0X COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE, B. S. JOHN WARD SAVAGE Rockville, Maryland 2N COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, A. B. Interfraternity Council (3); Cross Country (I), (2), (3). Captain (4), " M " (3), (4): Rossbourg Club (I). (2), (3). (4); Sophomore Comnnlttee on Freshman Regulation (2); Sophomore Prom Commhtee (2); Track (I), (2), (3), " M " in Track (3); Freshman Prom Committee. GWENDOLYN SARGENT Washington, D. C. A on, ©r COLLEGE OF HOME ECONOMICS, B. S. Basketball (I); New Mercer Literary Society (2), (3); Women ' s Student Government Association (I), (2), (3), (4); Junior League of Women Voters (2), (3), (4); May Day Committee (3). AUDREA L. SCHOLL Washington, D. C. Aon COLLEGE OF EDUCATION, B. S. Eighty-one _ xi ss HARRY BRACE SCHRAMM Cumberland, Maryland COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, A. HENRY SCHWARTZ New Brunswick, N. J. TE$ COLLEGE OF EDUCATION, B. S. MILTON LEWIS SEAMAN Takoma Park, Maryland TBn COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING, B. S. EDWIN CLARKE SEATON Washington, D. C. COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, A. B. Eighty-two WILLIAM EDWARD SIDDALL Washington, D. C. KA COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES. A. B. Captain, R. O. T. C. (4). SIDNEY SHELOON SILVERMAN Brooklyn, New York COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, A. B. Tennis (1), (2), (3), (4); Student Congress (4); Glee Club (2)- CHRISTINE LOIS SIMMONDS New York, New York KKT COLLEGE OF EDUCATION, A. B. New Mercer Literary Society (I), (2); Y. W. C. A. (I), (2)- Regimental Sponsor (3): Senior Representative to Executive Council (4); Basketball (I), (2); Reveille (2); Junior Prom Committee (3): Women ' s Student Government Association (I), (2), (3), (4); Hockey (3); Women ' s Athletic Associa- tion (I), (2), (3), (4). VIRGINIA SMITH Hyattsville, Maryland AOn, BU , K COLLEGE OF EDUCATION, A. B. Opera Club (2), (3), (4); The Diamondback (3); Y. W. C. A. (1), (2), (3); Women ' s Student Government Association (2), (3), (4); Chorus (I); Tennis (I), (2); Orchestra (4): New Mercer Literary Society (4). Eighty-three DOROTHY LOUISE SNYDER Berwyn, Maryland COLLEGE OF EDUCATION, A. B. New Mercer Literary Society (3), (4); Women ' s Student Gov- ernment Association (4). OSCAR L SPENCER Washington, D. C. COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, A. B. FLORENCE LOUISE SPICKNALL Hyattsviile, Maryland COLLEGE OF EDUCATION, A. B. Chorus (I); Y. W. C. A. (I), (2), (3), (4); Rifle (2), (3); Tennis (I), (2), (3), (4); Opera Club (2), (3), (4); New Mercer Literary Society (4); The Diamondback (4); Hockey (3). EDGAR HAIGHT SWICK Caplfol Heights, Maryland TBn COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING, B. S. Engineering Society (I), (2), (3), (4). Eighty-four . Ti:Ai. v_ CHESTER W. TAWNEY Havre de Grace, Maryland COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, A. B. CHARLOTTE MASON TAYLOR College Park, Maryland KA COLLEGE OF EDUCATION, A. B. Poe Literary Society (I), (3), (4): Y. W. C. A. (I), (3), (4); Student Congress (3), (4); Women Leaque of Voters (3), (4). GEORGE EDWARD TAYLOR, JR. Annapolis, Maryland 0X COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING, B. S. Lacrosse (I); Engineering Society (I), (2), (3), (4)- Epi ' copal Club (I), (2), (3), (4); Y. M. C. A. (I). LOUIS TEITEL New York, New York COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, B. S. German Club (3); Psychology Cljb (4). Eighty-five . MARTHA ROSS TEMPLE University Park, Maryland A on, ®r, XA COLLEGE OF HOME ECONOMICS, B. S. Prom Committee (I), (2) ; Secretary of Class (2): New Mercer Literary Society (I), (2), (3), (4): Rifle (I), (2), (3), (4); Reveille (I), (2), (3); Opera Club (I), (2); Junior League of Women Voters (3), (4); President of Junior League of Women Voters (4); Secretary of Chi Alpha (4); Vice-President of New Mercer Literary Society (4); Presbyterian Club (4); W. 5. G. A. (I), (2), (3), (4); W. A. A. (I), (2), (3), (4); Junior-Senior German Committee (4). GARLAND S. TINSLEY Washington, D. C. COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING, B. S. MARY ETHELWYN TOMPKINS Washington, D. C. COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, B. S, ETHEL LAWRENCE TRASK Chicago, Illinois KKr COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, B. S. Eighty-six ' i jTivi Lrs J. ROBERT TROTH Chevy Chase, D. C. ®X COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES. A. B. Scabbard and Blade; Rifle (I), (2), (3), (4): Tennis (I): Captain, Regimental Adjutant, R. O. T. C. (4); Secretary, Scabbard and Blade (4): Chairman. Junior Prom Committee (3): Rossbourg Club (I), (2), (3). ARLEY R. UNGER Hancock, Maryland $2K, OAK, HAE, SAn COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, A. B. Interfraternity Council (2), (3): The Diamondback (2), Busi- ness Manager (3); Representative to District of Columbia Press Association (2); Delegate to Pi Delta Epsilon National Convention at Penn State (3); Calvert Cotillion Committee (3), (4); Business Manager of The Old Line (4); President, Omicron Delta Kappa (4) ; Secretary-Treasurer. PI Delta Epsilon (4) Latch Key (3), (4), Secretary of Latch Key (3); Mary- land Scholastic Press Association Committee (3); Lieutenant, R. O. T. C. (4); Chairman, Social Activities, Interfraternity Council (3); hHolder of Leadership Tradition for Senior Class (4); Rossbourg Club (I). (2). (3), (4). Vice-President (3). FLETCHER PEARRE VEITCH College Park, Maryland AX2 COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, B. S. Lacrosse (I); Rossbourg Club (3), (4). LEONARD JERNIGAN VOGEL Washington, D. C. 0X COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING, B. S. Student Congress (3); Rossbourg Club (I), (3); Engineering Society (I); Y. M. C. A. (I); Glee Club (I). Eighty-seven MARBARET ELIZABETH WADE Port Tobacco, Maryland KA, 2 An COLLEGE OF EDUCATION, A. B. Y. W. C. A. (I), (2), (3), (4); Episcopal Club (2), (3); Poe Literary Society (3), Treasurer (4); W. A. A. (I), (2), (3), (4); Bowling (I), (2); Hockey (3), (4); Soccer (3), (4): Junior League of Women Voters (3), (4): Student Grange (3), (4). JOHN HOPE WARD Crisfield, Maryland COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE, B. S. JAMES ROLAND WARD Gaithersburg, Maryland ATP COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE, B. S. Football (I): Baseball (I); Cross Country (3); Livestock Club (I), (2), (3), (4): Hort Club (I), (2), (3), (4); Student Grange (I), (2), (3). (4); Y. M. C. A. (I), (4); Ag Club (4). EVELYN M. WEBSTER Randallstown, Maryland Aon COLLEGE OF HOME ECONOMICS, B, S. Eighty-eight HENRY JAMES WHITING Washington, D. C. ©X, OAK, A n COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, A. B. Foo+light Club (2), Treasurer (3), (4); Lutheran Club, Presi- dent (2), (3, (4); Tennis (I); Cheer Leader (3); Vice-Presi- dent of Class (3); Junior Prom Committee (3): President of Student Government Association (4); Secretary of Student Executive Council (4); Lieutenant-Colonel, R. O. T. C. (4); Debate (2), (3), (4); Y. M. C. A., Treasurer (4); The Old Line (4). OTTO WILDENSTEINER Washington, D. C. COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING. B. S. COLONEL CHARLES WILLIS New Market, Maryland K2 COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE, B. S. Scabbard and Blade; Lieutenant. R. O. T. C. (4). EDWIN MAIN WILLSE RIdgewood, New Jersey A0, 2 An COLLEGE OF ENGINEERINNG, B. S. Engineering (I), (2), (3), President (4); Band (I), (2). Treasurer (3), Captain (4); President of Sigma Delta Pi (4). Eighty-nine JK s JAMES S. WILSON Washington, D. C. 0X COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, A. E Baseball (I), (2), (3), (4); Student Congress (4). ELIZABETH BEALL WITTIG College Park, Maryland KA COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, A. B. Swimming (I): Lutheran Club (4); Basketball (I); Rifle (I); Y. W. C. A. (I), (2). ANNE ELIZABETH WOLF Hyattsville, Maryland KA COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, A. B. Opera Club (I), (2), (3), (4); The Diamondback (2), (3); New Mercer literary Society (4) r Hockey (3): Y. W. C. A. (3), (4); W. A. A. (3), (4); W. S. G. A. (I), (2), (3), (4). KATHLEEN ELIZABETH WOLFE Frostburg, Maryland COLLEGE OF EDUCATION, A. B. Ninety jrc c r MARK WINTON WOODS Berwyn, Maryland A T n, A Z COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE, B. S. New Mercer Literary Society (I), (2); Student Grange (I), (2), (3), (4); Censor of Alpha Zeta (4); German Club (3): Business Manager of " M " Handbook (4); Presbyterian Club (2), Vice-President (3), President (4); Ag Club, Secretary (4): Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (4). FRED R. ZIMMERMAN New York, New York $ A COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES, B. S. Psychology Club (4); German Club (3), (4): Opera Club (4). Ninety-one o _J u XC5c. v_ NEVIUS Secretary BERGER President ROTH Vice-President MEYER Treasurer Junior Class History AND, in this corner of the academic ring, folks, we have the class of ' 32 the class from whose members came a nize, beeyootiful Southern Conference Championship. Did we come through in a big way? Or didn ' t we? Just cast your weary orbs over the sports line-ups for ' 30- ' 3l; glance casually over the files of the Diamond- back; ponder on the future moguls nurtured in our midst — we ' ve got the whole campus in the bag! As freshmen and sophomores, we went into training — and built concrete bases to put our trophies on — the trophies and triumphs which, so far, have almost resulted in a severe shortage of concrete. In a class of luminaries such as ours, one can readily see that the executive officer Is bound to be worth a column on anybody ' s front page — add one, divide by two, and what have you got? " Bozey " , of course. They christened him " Louis " Berger, but he pawned that in favor of " Bozey " — a name which the sports world has come to recognize and acclaim. To John Roth, we bowed deeply and set him up next to " Boze " as vice-president; Laura Nevlus secretary-ed things, and Ted Meyer watched the money roll In — and out (Item: I Junior Prom.). Basketball, thus far, has proved our shining light — virtually the entire varsity wore Junior circles under their eyes. But lacrosse drew its quota, and Irvln Wolf produced the sort of year-book you read about in journalism commentaries. Five Juniors dangled new O. D. K. keys this year — five out of the eight men chosen. Pax Vovlscum, Seniors! You have been great — we shall be even greater! Ninety-three o u ' j P SMALTZ Secretary WOOD President KELLY Vice-President PLUMLEY Treasurer Sophomore Class History OF course, just as Solomon and Brigham Young had wives and wives, a university has sophomores and sophomores — and every class is blessed with its own particular conceit in past achievements. We, of nineteen thirty-three, have produced no meteors. As freshmen we did nothing extraordinary — plugged along steadily and wriggled almost unnoticed into every activity on the Hill — foxed ' em, we did. Football, basketball, lacrosse, publications, dramatics — as frosh we took them all modestly in hand, spanked them soundly, put them to work — and " Baby Terp " triumphs because a matter of predestination. Unexpectedly, June tore around the collegiate corner and saw us off to three months of bliss and blisters. University chat and fraternity bills were far away then — we thought only of unguentine and bigger and belter moth-holes in bathing trunks. Suddenly — September again! Stealthily it crept up and kicked us, and left us counting the weeks, days, and, finally, hours. Registration . . . old friends . . . freshmen to eye dourly and criticize ... to paddle and impress ... to rush and pledge ... to eventually accept without misgiving . . . and forget, in the press of more important affairs. Then on the shoulders of " Smoky " Wood, we rested the cares and burdens of the class presidency; Dorrance Kelly, we tumbled into the vice-presidency; to " Zuke " Plumley went the cash and problems of high finance; and to Betty Smaitz we handed the secretaryship, together with roses and best wishes. Charles Splcknall and Esther hlughes were our representatives on the Executive Council. The Sophomore Prom was a masterpiece — one of the outstanding formals on the social calendar . . . spring athletic line-ups circulated the impression that the entire class was out for one sport or another — hitch-hiking to lacrosse. We circulated like disease germs. Ninety-tlve If i«i O _j U SHORT Secretary KENT President WILEY Vice-President MATTERN Treasurer Freshman Class History ONE thing we Freshmen did, if nothing else — presented the University with the largest frosh enrollment in its history. Oh, we were big In numbers — no doubt; but we were big otherwise — In stature, weight, and achievement. Even the sophs — All-Wise and paddle-conscious — were prone to go gently in their beneficent administration. Gently? Perhaps. If our first months at Maryland were dotted with kind and considerate sophomores — well, maybe we ' re wrong. Then, down in the Silvester cellar one night, we hatched up a football team, gave ' em shoulder pads and best wishes and sent ' em forth to do battle for the honor and glory of ' 34; they did the battle and we got the glory, and varsity and child are doing nicely, thanks. At Homecoming, we stepped into the spotlight, clad in pyjamas, and gave vent to pent-up emotions. The Class Clown (naming no names) put on a one-man show with an eccentric " horse " which, we are willing +o wager, never munched a blade of grass in its erratic life. Some of the effect, it must be admitted, was lost when the " horse " called our Clown some rather hard names in hearing of the stands. Moral: Never kick that kind of a horse in the shins. Shortly after, we forgot the old adage " Beware of Greeks bearing gifts " and Pledge Day struck us heartily amidships. Later on, the Greeks themselves did the striking, and you can call it amidship if you like — we know other, more descriptive terms. We elected officers, discovering no end of pride in the fact that the rest of the classes elected officers, too. Bob Kent was booted into the presidential chair with Bob Wiley following him on the second bounce. Sara Short became secretary, and John Mattern finance manipulator. The Freshman Prom and Frolic were uniformly acclaimed by everyone but the Sophomores — but who cares about sophomores? Of course, next year, things will be different — it almost appals us to think what a wonderful class we ' ll have. Three months, now — and the wood will fall on the Class of ' 35 — and ' 34 will wield it. hieaven — lend us strength! Ninety-seven ACTIVITIES " Led with delight, they thus beguile the way, Until the blustering storme Is overblowne. " c 10 ' - H yc c rv WILLIAM H. HOTTEL Advisory Editor of Student Publications Student Publications MARYLAND Is fortunate in having Mr. William H. Hottel, a professional news- paper man, as advisory editor of the three student publications — The Reveille, yearbook, The Diamondback weekly newsheet; and The Old Line, humorous magazine. Mr. Hottel has long been connected with the Evening Star of Washington, D. C, although he started his newspaper career with the Washington Post, hie is also Director of Public Relations of the University of Maryland, and in connection with this office he serves as chairman of the Faculty Committee on Student Publications. It is largely through Mr. hlottel ' s steadying influence and mature judgment that Maryland ' s publications have been able to attain their present high status in the collegiate world. Cooperation among the various publications on the campus is perhaps the keynote of Maryland ' s success. A concrete example of this is seen in the manner in which the two older journals, The Reveille and The Diamondback, have fostered the infant publication, The Old Line. Its officers and many of its staff members received their training with the other publications, and a number of these students still maintain their previous journalistic connections while contributing to The Old Line. The Maryland Christian Association, which issues the " M " Handbook at the beginning of each school year, usually calls upon the regular student publications for capable and experienced students to supervise this undertaking during the summer months. One Hundred Two Maryland Scholastic Press Association THE Maryland Scholastic Press Association was established in the fall of 1929 by Pi Delta Epsilon, honorary journalism fraternity, which sensed the need of such an organization in the State of Maryland. The purpose of the Association is to further the interests of high school journalism in Maryland; to promote cooperation among high school editors, managers, and faculty advisors in the exchange of ideas for the improvement of their publications; to take advantage of the advice and helpful cooperation offered by Pi Delta Epsilon; and to stand for the highest standards of journalistic effort among high school students. The second annual convention held at the University of Maryland on December 12 and 13, 1930, was most successful, with fifty-seven delegates, representing twenty- one Maryland high schools, in attendance. Leading addresses were made by Norman Baxter, managing editor of The Washington Post, and Professor N. Bryllion Fagin of the University of Baltimore, and a number of round table discussions were held. The meeting was concluded with a visit to the plant of The Evening Star in Washington. Pi Delta Epsilon sponsors the Maryland Scholastic Press Association through the medium of a committee, which this year consisted of Irvin Wolf, Gibbs Myers, and William Kricker, chairman. The following high Schools were represented at the convention: Maryland Park, Central High of Lonaconing, Williamsport, Sparks, Baltimore Poly, Sherwood, Marl- boro, McDonogh, Sudlersville, Smithsburg, Fairland, Hyattsville, Surrattsville, Severn, Baden, Boonsboro, Westminster, Gaithersburg, Beall, and Hampstead. One Hundred Three XV L V The Reveille SINCE its first publication in 1897, The Reveille, after many varied obstacles has evolved to its present day paramount position in the field of college annuals. The Central Interscholastic Press Association noting the merits of the book designated It a first class book in the years 1925 and 1926. When this Association became the National Scholastic Press Association in 1928, The Reveille received a second class rating. Again in 1929 the annual returned to its first class position, being awarded this place by the aforementioned organization. These superior attainments are alone evidences of its continuous Improvement. Like former years The 1931 Reveille does not contain any advertisements. This marks it distinct In the field of collegiate yearbooks. The recent change in Student Legislation provides for a large fund to be at the disposal of The Reveille and this has provided approximately the same amount as collected In previous years when the Student Publications fee was In use. This, plus a sum derived from charges to student organizations, for their appearance in the book, are the sole income and this finances the annual. There are three major publication officers on The Reveille Staff, namely: Editor- in-chief, Women ' s Editor, and Business Manager. These offices are gained by recom- mendation of the Faculty Advisor of Student Publications, and the final election by the annual Student Body elections, in the spring of the year in which they are to serve. The Junior Class edits and compiles the annual, presenting It to the Seniors as a record of their last year at Maryland. In their senior year the officers, act In an advisory capacity for the active officers and staff. One Hundred Four ■ X CXj-s Andr Hasslinger, Miles, ' i Lines, Powers, all, Cannon, Wo ' f, Benjamin. Prince, Herring, Geary, Jacobs Reveille Board IRVIN O. WOLF . H. WILMER GEARY MINNA R.CANNON . JAMES E. ANDREWS, JR. ROBERT W. BEALL . RUTH L MILES WILLIAM H. HOTTEL . Editor-in-Chief Business Manager . Wonnen ' s Editor Advising Editor Advising Business Manager Advising Women ' s Editor Advisory Editor Albert Benjamin Herbert Eby Harry Hasslinger William Needham Lou Snyder EDITORIAL STAFF Harry Hasslinger Audrey Jacobs Margaret Herring Gibbs Myers SPORTS STAFF GORDON ZIMMERMAN, Sports Editor Albert Benjamin Margaret Herring PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF WILLIAM LINES, Photography Editor Audrey Jacobs Mary Ingersoll Mary Mulligan ART STAFF James Decker Helen Mead BUSINESS STAFF H. WILMER GEARY, Business Manager Albert Benjamin Lawrence Powers Norman Prince One Hundred Five marylandTn tourne final nANOL i ON iKlfJit WILL ri !M 5£MnKA SlGNI-jrf ' JF LIIAHTI »ATTLF_s KFNruCKY liAIKtTEHS TONIGHT Klh IVjy toNOftS The Diamondback THE weekly student newspaper at the University of Maryland very appropriately takes its name from the Diamondback Terrapin, an animal with which the Old Line State was formerly very populous, and which is famed far and wide as a table delicacy. The Diamondback is published in the interests of the students, faculty, and alumni of the University, and has a weekly circulation of about 1800. It is supported entirely by subscriptions and advertising. At the close of each school year, a final twelve-page edition is issued, which is news-story and pictures, reviews the activities of the school during the past year. Copies of this issue are sent by the University to every high school graduate in the State. The Diamondback is headed by an Editor-in-Chief under whom are the depart- ment heads: Business Manager, News Editor, Sports Editor, and Women ' s Editor. The Business Manager ' s department is the most isolated and is composed of advertis- ing and circulation functions. The other three divisions are more closely associated, and are directly supervised by the Editor -in-Chief. Theoretically, control of The Diamondback rests with the Faculty Committee on Student Publications, out as a practical matter no supervision is exercised over the management of the paper, although occasional advice is given by the Advisory Editor. Among the changes made in The Diamondback during the past year are a more conspicuous title-head, improved feature headings and layouts, more variety In head- lines In order to fit the captions to the nature of the news items, a greater number of pictures, and a weekly message from the President over his signature. One Hundred Six Wray, Grant. Beeman, Zimmerman, Kricker. Lane, Baldwin, Rombach, Needham Sugar, Margerum, Mims, Myers, Dennis, llppett, Brennan, Plumley Di amo GIBBS MYERS . WILLIAM KRICKER ELIZABETH MIMS GORDON ZIMMERMAN DONALD BEEMAN G. F. POLLOCK . W. H. HOTTEL Philip Cooper Richa rd Baldwin Staff Editor-in-Chief Business Manager . Women ' s Editor News Editor Sports Editor . Alumni Editor Li .... Advisory Editor EDITORIAL STAFF GORDON ZIMMERMAN, News Editor Fred Marshall William Needham Allan Goldsborough Stanley Hollins William Wray SPORTS STAFF DONALD BEEMAN, Sports Editor Bernard Sugrue Jerome Schloss Alfred Toombs Burton Johnstone Harwood Naylor John Miller WOMEN ' S STAFF ELIZABETH MIMS, Women ' s Editor Ruth Gilbert Dorothy Rombach Eleanor Margerum Sarah Sugar BUSINESS STAFF WILLIAM KRICKER, Business Manager Lawrence Powers Charles Rit+enhouse CIRCULATION STAFF S. CHESTER WARD, Circulation Manager Hume Mathews Benjamin Evans Ernest Wooden Everett Weitzell Rosalie Grant Dorothy Lane Mark Woodward Fellsa Jenkins Emilie Eisenberg One Hundred Seven J C5 L?v_ T The Old Line HE OLD LINE, a quarterly humorous publication, was founded in the spring of 1930 by the Student Government Association who felt the need of such a publica- tion on the University of Maryland campus. For the first year the officers were appointed by the Faculty Committee on Student Publications, the Student Government Association voting for this procedure. The Editor-in-Chief and Woman ' s Editor of the 1930 Reveille and the Business Manager of The Diamondback were appointed to respective positions on The Old Line. After the first year the officers are to qualify for nomination by service on the magazine, and then election by the entire student body in the spring elections. The Old Line is financed by the blanket tax paid by each student on registering in the University and by revenue received from advertising. This is a senior publica- tion, the three major officers, Editor-in-Chief, Woman ' s Editor and Business Manager all being seniors. The Art Editor is a junior and Is appointed by the Editor-in-Chief. The magazine consists of thirty-two pages and carries a very attractive cover design appropriate to the occasion upon which it is issued. Theoretically, control of The Old Line, including all the printed material, all its policies, in addition to supervision of the selection of officers of the staff, rests with the chairman of the Faculty Committee on Student Publications. As a practical matter, however, no supervision is exercised over the management of the magazine but occasional advice Is given by the committee. The Old Line has appeared on the campus four times during the past year. Homecoming Day, beginning of second semester. Junior Prom Weekend and June Week, respectively. All four of the issues were received with great approval by the student body. One Hundred Eight . Yw Wray, Harrison, Duncan. McCai lister, Carter, Greely, Need ham Claflin. Tippett, Smith, Goodhart, Miles, Andrews, Unger, Breennan Old Line Staff JAMES E. ANDREWS, JR Editor-in-Chief ARLEY R. UNGER Business Manager RUTH L. MILES Woman ' s Editor JAMES DECKER Art Editor WILLIAM H. HOTTEL Advisory Editor EDITORIAL STAFF Alice Brennan Gibbs Meyers Steve Potter John Duncan Eleanor Meyer Edward Tippett George Fogg William Needham hienry Whiting Rosalie Goodhart Jane Smith William Wray ART STAFF Dorothy Bunkey Clarkwood hHelronimus William McCallister Dorothy Claflin Loy Litiman hHelen Mead Ernest Harrison Norma Rowe BUSINESS STAFF Russell Carter James Greely Edward Tippett One Hundred Nine KNIGHTS AND LADIES OF THE " PRESS " X ' gC ' v MEAD Secretary WHITING President PITZER Vice-President BISCHOFF Treasurer Student Government Association THE STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION is the recognized student organiza- tion which governs the student body of the University. It is composed of two bodies, Student Executive Council and Student Congress, and regulates all student business. The Student Executive Council is composed of two representatives from each class, the president and the vice-president of each class, the president of the Women ' s Student Government Association, the president and the vice-president of the Student Government Association. The Vice-President of the Student Government Association Is the presiding officer of the Executive Council. The Student Congress comprises representatives from the dormitories, fraternities, and the day students. Each group is entitled to one representative for every thirty students or major fraction thereof, comprising that group. The president of the Student Government Association presides over the Student Congress meetings. The Faculty Committee On Student Affairs and the Student Government Asso- ciation work together for the betterment of the student, and the student activities. This year marked the Inauguration of the Student ' s Actlviies Fee of Ten Dollars, which covers the class dues and the publications fee for each student. In conjunction with this system, the centralized control of all student organizations by the Faculty Representatives and the Student Government Association has proven to be successful. The Student Government Association has contributed a much needed aid In the regulation of the Dining - a . Plans are being made for improving the management of the dormitories. In order to provide an economical social function for the students, the Association sponsored dances after several of the Basketball games. These dances were very successful and will probably be continued next year. A program Is being sponsored by The Student Government Association whereby each class will allow, in its budget, a memorial fund. This fund will be used by each class to establish some permanent memorial upon the graduation of the class. One hlundred Eleven JK ss Baumel, Rabbitt, Norton, Spiclcnall, Whiting, Kelly, Kent, Dnds, Roth. hlughes. Hoover, Lee, Wood, Mayo, Deckm Pease Wiley Student Executive Counci JOHN W. PITZER, President. CHRISTINE L SIMMONDS. WARREN E. RABBITT ALFRED A. PEASE ELIZABETH W. NORTON , . CHARLES G. SPICKNALL. . . ESTHER F. HUGHES WILLIAM D. HOOVER MARGARET C. MAYO Vice-President, Student Government Senior Represen+ative Senior Representative Junior Representative Junior Representative Sophomore Representative Sophomore Represen+ative Freshman Representative Freshman Representative JOSEPH H. DECKMAN ' President Senior Class JAMES A. LEE Vice-President Senior Class LOUIS W. BERGER President Junior Class JOHN C. ROTH Vice-President Junior Class WILLIAM W. WOOD President Sophomore Class DORRANCE E. KELLY Vice-President Sophomore Class E. ROBERT KENT President Freshman Class ROBERT L. WILEY Vice-President Freshman Class ELEANOR N. BAUMEL President Woman ' s Student Government HENRY J. WHITING President Student Government One Hundred Twelve XlJC iv O ' hare, Greely, Hoffman, Hollins, Long, Marshall, Gossom, Mattern Bewley, McGann, La Mo+f, Cannon, Howard, Seipt, Byrd. Wilson (rajcovic, Garreth. Taylor, Bonthrom, Smaltz, Smith, Coleman, Miller, Dent Allen. Myer, White, Reynolds, Gall, Klein, Harlan, Pease Decker, Eby, Lough an, Rill, Toombs, Tawney, Silverman, Ebaugh. Student Congress John D. Allen John P. Bewley Elizabeth M. Bonthr George C. Byrd Minna R. Cannon Wilma Coleman Jannes S. Decker Walter P. Dent Frank C. Ebaugh Stanley M. Hollins Betty hloward Vera L. Klein Jesse J. Krajcovic Jane A. LaMott hHenry F. Long James E. Loughran Fred - . Marsha John H. Mattern Charles A. May Theodore McGann Theodore F. Meyer John W. Miller George J. O ' Hare Alfred A. Pease Herbert O. Eby Robert O. Every Louise M. Gall Ralph Garreth T. Allen Goldsborough, Jr. James C. Greely Richard B. Gossom Edwin Marian Candler H. Hoffman Arthur H. Pittaway Chester W. Tawney Selina R. Reynolds Charlotte M. Taylor Woodrow W. Ril Isabelle Seipt Sidney Silverman Anne E. Smaltz Leila E. Smith William L. Spicknall Alfred G. Toombs Arthur G. Turner Ralph W. Watt Margaret S. White James S. Wilson One Hundred Thirteen GEARY EPPLEY Faculty Advisor of Student Finances A VARIED and thorough participation in undergraduate activities while a student at Maryland, before and after the World War, instilled in Geary Eppley a love and an attachment to his alma mater which has extended to the present day. Few men connected with the University can boast a greater interest or activity in the ever-changing student body and its affairs than this genial gentleman v ho numbers among his attainments associate professor of Agronomy and assistant agronomist at the Experiment Station in charge of forage crop investigation, varsity track coach, faculty member of the Student Grange, faculty supervisor of the Student Employment Service, and faculty advisor of student finances. Outside of the University, our good- natured Mr. Eppley is listed as Master of Prince Georges County Pomona Grange, Post Commander of the University of Maryland Post of the American Legion, and a major in the cavalry reserve commanding the 2nd Squadron of the 306th Cavalry. In his undergraduate days at the old Maryland Agricultural College, " Swede " , as he was more familiarly termed, was very much in evidence in athletics, military, and publications work, hie was on the track team for three years and held the school record in the high jump until it was broken by Henry Matthews. In 19 17 he performed as guard on the football team and returned after the War to win his " M " as an end in 1919 and 1920. hie was major of the University battalion in 1917 until leaving for actual war service in the fall of that year. During the school term 1916-17 he served as Business Manager of the Maryland State Weekly. Returning to college after serving as a second lieutenant of Cavalry in France, " Swede " completed his college education with a B. S. degree in agriculture and was awarded, in addition, the hi. C. Byrd Citizenship Medal. He is a member of Sigma Phi Sigma social fraternity and Omicron Delta Kappa and Phi Kappa Phi honorary fraternities. One Hundred Fourteen Military MAJOR ALVAN C. GILLEM, JR. Professor of Military Science and Tactics AN officer and a gentleman, a military man from a military family . . . that in brief is Major Alvan C. Gillem, Jr., the new professor of Military Science and Tactics at Maryland. Arriving on this campus last fall to head the Maryland unit of the R. O. T. C, this officer, who has had experience of world-wide scope, quickly endeared himself to the University in general, and his fellow officers and military proteges of the unit in particular. Today he is, without a doubt, one of the most popular members of the Old Line faculty. Probably the best way to acquaint the reader more thoroughly with this efficient gentleman would be to set down in more or less chronological order the salient points In his steady rise to military prominence. To begin with, " The Major " was brought up in a complete military environment, spending his boyhood In and about army posts until, as a young man, he left college to enter the army himself, hlls first commission came in 1911, when he was sent to Manilla as a 2nd Lieutenant of the I 2th Infantry. After his return to the United States, he participated, under General Pershing, In the border disturbances and skirmishes along the Arizona-Mexican line. In 1916 he was promoted to the rank of 1st Lieu- tenant and the following year, subsequent to the War, was made a Captain. Next, he was placed In command of the 23rd Machine Gun Battalion, and received his majority while with this unit In 1918. Four and one-half months later. In October, I ' ' I 8, the rank of Lieutenant-Colonel was given him and he was transferred to the 27th Infantry, American Expeditionary Forces, in Siberia. Subsequent service saw him In Manilla, Hawaii, and Mexico before leaving his command to enter the Army War College in Washington, from which he graduated in 1926. Following this graduation, and prior to his detallment to the University of Maryland, he served as a member of the General Staff Corps as a War Plans Officer. One Hundred Sixteen .. Young Gillem Upson Bowe STAFF OF MILITARY DEPARTMENT ALVAN C. GILLEM, JR Major Infantry, D. O. L. Professor of Military Science and Tactics EVERETT L. UPSON Captain Infantry, D. O. L Assistant to Professor Military Science and Tactics EDWARD H. BOWES First Lieutenant Infantry, D. O. L. Assistant to Professor Military Science and Tactics ROBERT N. YOUNG First Lieutenant Infantry, D. O. L Assistant to Professor Military Science and Tactics WILLIAM H. McMANUS Warrant Officer, U. S. Army EARL HENDRICKS Staff Sergeant, D. E. M. L OTTO SIEBENEICHEN Master Sergeant, U. S. Army Band EDWARD V. FLAUTT Storekeeper Reserve Officers ' Training Corps THE efficient work of the former head of this department. Major R. S. Lytle, com- bined with the splendid response of the members of the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps and my staff, enabled the present P. M. S. T. to Initiate a new military regime with minimum friction. A noteworthy Incident of the school year was the issue of a new model roll collar type uniform by the War Department. This modification of equipment, which permits greater freedom of action and includes distinctive R. O. T. C. facings, adds greatly to the military appearance of the Individual cadet and the regiment when assembled. Black leather waist belts and distinctive Maryland collar insignia were furnished by the University. I cannot permit this opportunity to pass without expressing my sincere apprecia- tion to the heads of the other Departments of the University for their spirit of coopera- tion as Indicated by relations with the P. M. S. T. I likewise desire to thank Cadet Lieutenant Colonel Henry Whiting, whose loyal aid and leadership contributed materially to the attainment of our mutual objective. (Signed) ALVAN C. GILLEM, JR., Major, Infantry, D. O. L. One Hundred Seventeen . X( : s AGNES E. McNUTT Regimental Sponsor Regimenta LIEUT. COL. HENRY J. WHITING Commanding Regiment One Hundred Eighteen xij j Staff ELEANOR N. BAUMEL Staff Sponsor CAPT. J. ROBERT TROTH Regimental Adjutant One Hundred Nineteen .. y(S : |l ijl ' . y JANE HAMMACK Sponsor First Battalion First Battalion MAJOR WILLIS T. FRAZIER, Commanding FIRST LIEUTENANT WALTER BONNET, Adjutant MAJOR WILLIS T. FRAZIER One Hundred Twenty Xv Company A, Infantry CAPTAIN George R. Hargis LIEUTENANTS First Lieut. Colonel C. Willis Second Lieut. George Chertkof FIRST SERGEANT S. Parker Faber SERGEANTS W. F. Lines H. L. Stier C. J. Ackerman GEORGE R. HARGIS Caplain NORMA R. PERSON Sponsor One Hundred Twenfy-one . J Cic Company B, Infantry CAPTAIN W. Edward Roberts LIEUTENANTS First Lieut. Harold S. Rhind Second Lieut. Arley R. Unger FIRST SERGEANT John W. Hisle SERGEANTS Charles Miller A. G. Turner J. E. Loughran G. L. Munson W. EDWARD ROBERTS Captain VERA L. KLEIN Sponsor One Hundred Twenty-two = 2X ' v Company C, Infantry CAPTAIN Richard B. Gossom LIEUTENANTS First Lieut. John L. Bischoff Second Lieut. Perry W. Carman FIRST SERGEANT Raymond W. Koelle SERGEANTS John Doerr M. Silverberg C. W. Cissel RICHARD B. GOSSOM Captain One Hundred Twenty-three MINNA R. CANNON Sponsor .. ' y(S i ss Second Battalion MAJOR CONRAD E. GROHS, Commanding FIRST LIEUT. JOHN H. MITTON. Adjutant MARGARET D. McSARVEY Sponsor Second Battalion MAJOR CONRAD E. GROHS One Hundred Twenty-tour Company D, Infantry CAPTAIN Joseph E. Caldara LIEUTENANTS First Lieut. Frederick H. Marshall Second Lieut. Candler H. Hoffman FIRST SERGEANT E. G. Whitehead SERGEANTS G. F. Openshaw C. H. Smith T. Bishoff E. W. Tippett JOSEPH E. CALDARA Captain One Hundred Twenty-five R. CHRISTINE FINZEL Sponsor . x(h Company E, Infantry CAPTAIN Robert C. Home LIEUTENANTS First Lieut. B. Frank Cox Second Lieut. Lawrence R. Chiswell FIRST SERGEANT L. W. Berger SERGEANTS T. D. Rooney W. M. Kricker W. L. Spicknall C. P. Reichel jEERT c. horne Captain L. KATHLEEN NESTOR Sponsor One Hundred Twenty-six . xiSs f 1 " hB »i Aji B Es h h u ' a! k N I » I IT " m UK • m ftf r ' - ' ' ' ) Mifii ' ' ■ libf ■ , ' ■■ " %•« " " " _■ Company F, Infantry CAPTAIN David A. Rosenfeld LIEUTENANTS First Lieut. David S. Miller Second Lieut. Melvin H. Derr FIRST SERGEANT R. W. Watt SERGEANTS C. Hayden R. Sterling J. C. Greely DAViO A. ROSENFELD Captain One Hundred Twenty-seven OPAL MOrJTGOMERY Sponsor R. O. T. C. Band OTTO SIEBENEICHEN, Director He C. E. Le M. H. Glllis R- W. George L R. Eyler J. E. Dye Clarinet G. Holman R. D. Reed E. Newcomer D. W. Eyler C. R. Hauver Bugle D. F. Hendrickson A. C. Stephens H. E. Carter E. S. Diggs Trombone F. C. Wilcox H. Bixbv etc Dr E.T KELBAUGH, Drum Major J. R. Shipmar G. M. Weisman Snare Drums u. A. Murray Cornef L. B. Beer C. Curry Saxophone E. S. Lank H. D. Hamburger J. Stottlemyer Bass L. Litman J. L. Adams L G. Phillips T. D. Booth K. Hunt Baritone H. F. Connick E. Edwards G. Cleveland R. E. Scott J. E. Booth R. Blechman W. F. Lang Bass Drum W . Noble T. McGann E. F. Yocum THEODORE A. MOWATT Captain ANN E. SMALTZ Sponsor One Hundred Twenty-eight Snapped at Camp Meade Summer 1930 Social Life ■.. ■XyC fv HAROLD B. ROBINSON President CHESTER W. TAWNEY Vice-President Rossbourg Club Rossbourg Club Dance After Junior Prom One Hundred Thirfy-fwo Tii t WARREN E. RABBITT Treasurer JOSEPH D. CALDARA Secrefary Rossbourg Club Informal Dance of Rossbourg Club One Hundred Thirty-three The Fifth Annual Calvert Cotillion Sponsored by Omicron Delta Kappa SIGMA CIRCLE February 27, 1931. Led by Mr. Arley R. Unger and Miss Katherine Jenkins COMMITTEE Robert H. Allen John W. Pitzer William M. Kricker Arley R. Unger W .Glbbs Myers James E. Andrews, Jr., Chairman John T. O ' Neill Calvert Cotillion One Hundred Thirty-five Military Bail Sponsored by the Regiment of Cadets, Reserve Officers Training Corp of the University of Maryland March 6, 1931 Led by Cadet Lieutenant-Colonel fHenry J. Whiting and Miss Agnes E. McNutt PATRONS AND PATRONESSES Dr. and Mrs. R. A. Pearson Dr. and Mrs. T. hi. Taliaferro Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Byrd Dr. and Mrs. W. S. Small Dr. and Mrs. H. J. Patterson Miss Marie Mount Dr. and Mrs. T. B. Symons Miss Adele Stamp Dr. and Mrs. A. N. Johnson Dr. and Mrs. C. O. Appleman CHAPERONES Major and Mrs. A. C. Gillem, Jr. Lieutenant and Mrs. E. H. Bowes Captain and Mrs. E. L. Upson Lieutenant and Mrs. R. N. Young COMMITTEE Joseph Caldara Robert Troth Willis Frazier David Rosenfeld Robert Home C. C. Willis Conrad Grohs Henry J. Whiting, Chairman Mil i,,.,, " . - 11 " ' i li S Hl m. ... mm fm ' ftk ■ r 1 p. Military Ba One Hundred Thirty-si) Junior Promenade March 20, 1931 Led by Mr. Louis W. Berger and Miss Hallie May Clark PATRONS AND PATRONESSES Dean and Mrs. W. B. Kemp Governor Albert C. Ritchie Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Cole, Jr. Dr. and Mrs. R. A. Pearson Mr. and Mrs. hi. C. Byrd Dean and Mrs. C. O. Appleman and Mrs. A. N. Johnson D( Dean and Mrs. T. hi. Taliaferro Kathleen L. Nestor Irving Applefeld Herbert L. Davis, Jr. H. Wilmer Geary Dean and Mrs. W. S. Small Dr. and Mrs. L. B. Broughton Dean Adele Stamp and Escort Dean Marie Mount and Escort Major and Mrs. A. C. Gillem, Captain and Mrs. E. L. Upson COMMITTEE Don F. hiammerlund John C. Norris Gordon K. Zimmerman Wilmer M. Kricker, Chairman Junior Promenade hield At Willard Hotel One hlundred Thirty-seven . OC v_ HAMMERLUND KRICKER NESTOR GEARY Junior Promenade Big Times One Hundred Thirty-eight . XK s APPLEFELD DAVIS ZIMMERMAN NORRIS Junior Promenade Good Times One Hundred Thirty-nine The Little Symphony Orchestra T ' HE University of Maryland Little Symphony Or- chestra, which was founded in 1924 by Professor B. Louis Goodyear, has come to be essential to the success of the presentations of the Opera Club, the Fes- tival Chorus, and the Footlight Club. But besides its activities in furnishing Instrumental ac- companiments, the orchestra has qiven many concerts at the University and elsewhere, and has broadcast several programs. The programs of the Little Symphony have done much to Instill an appreciation of good music Into both their audiences and the players themselves. The standards have been kept consistently high; only music by the best composers, modern and older has been played. In a recent program the composers whose work was presented Included hiandel, Gluck, Mascagnl, Brahms, BorowskI, Gounod, and Grieg. Professor Goodyear has been the director of the or- chestra since Its inception; and he deserves much credit for the excellence of the programs presented and for the willingness of the orchestra to assist In the presenta- tions of the many other organizations on the campus. PROF. B. LOUIS GOODYEAR Director One Hundred Forty-one Cowgill, Willse, Yocum, Beer, Phillips Cleveland, Roberts, Cowgill, Bixby, Murray, Shipman, Eyler, Gillis, Dye Eyier, Adams, Fauts, Biggs, Edwards, Lang, Booth, Stottlemyer, Lank, Duval! Willcox, Holman, Reed, Rooney, hiatfield. Linger, Booth, Littman, Hamburger, Connick, Scott Siebeneichen, Grohs The Student Band THE U. of M. Student Board v as first organized in the year 1927, and was composed of members under the capable leadership of Mr. Simmons. Since that time the Band has grown to an organization of fifty-five pieces and is now under the leader- ship of Mr. Otto Siebeneichen. Much can be said of the loyalty and cooperation given the Band thru its adoles- cent days by its respected leader, and also by its " Silent Partner " , Professor Hoshall, the Band ' s Faculty Advisor. Too much cannot be said for these two men who steadied and guided when things went wrong. Professor hloshall inaugurated the present system which the Student Band uses in forming letters upon the field, a very difficult task due to the ever changing size of the organization. Little need be said about the Annual Band concert — the gymnasium was packed! The Band was present at all of the football games played at home, the more important basketball, baseball, and lacrosse games, and took the trips to Richmond, Norfolk, hlopkins, and Annapolis with the teams! The effect of the music was to raise the spirit of the teams and to lead the students in their cheering. When the basket- ball five returned victorious from the Southern Conference, the Band met them and expressed the pride of the school by playing its Iriumphant songs. One of the chief contributions made by the Band this year was the presentation of a new march, " Old Line Spirit " , composed by one of its members, Mr. Herbert Cooper. One Hundred Forty-two . yts ' c i Cotton Pickers ' Minstrels (Sponsored by the Kappa Alpha Fraternity) END MEN ' Johnny " Baldwin " Cracker " Hale " Simp " Simmons INTERLOCTUOR Mr. R. M. " Bunt " Watkins " Skeets " Stieber COTTON PICKERS ' TRIO " Millie " Price " Norm " Wilson " Dick " Clark GENTLEMEN OF THE CHORUS Baldwin Harlin Mayhew Simpson Blanch Harris Milburn Small Bonnet Kiernan Mitchell Spire Gingel Magill Nicholson Venneman PIANIST Mr. Wilson Satterfield SPECIAL ACTS Popular Washington Entertainers Misses Shomo and Welsh One Hundred Forty-three Seipt. Saylor Hollins. Spicknall, Rowe, Levine, Steinwedel, Payne Grennan, Rombach, Mead, Brokaw, Reinohl, Claflln, Goodyear Goodyear, Miller, Myers Eisenberg. Bixier, Sewalsky, Decker Opera Club SINCE its organization in 1924 the Maryland Opera Club has annually offered to friends, students, and faculty members the most elaborate and ambitious stage presentations ever to be held on the Maryland campus. With the good reception that is accorded them, these productions have come to be looked on as outstanding among the dramatic and musical events of the college year. Professor B. Louis Goodyears, who Is director of the Opera Club, was also instrumental in bringing about its organization seven years ago. At that time the Club presented " Carmelita " , a comic opera which was arranged by Professor Good- year; and this piece met with so much success that it was repeated the next year. After the presentation of " Erminie " by Jakobowski in 1926, there followed a series of Gilbert and Sullivan light operas, which consisted of " The Pirates of Penzance " , " hi. M. S. Pinafore " , " The Mikado " , and " The Yeomen of the Guard " . This year the Opera Club produced Robert Planquette ' s popular and tuneful operetta, " The Chimes of Normandy " . It was presented before large and appreciative audiences on the evenings of April 29 and 30. Excellent costumes by the hlooker Howe Company of hiaverhill, Mass., and scenery by Amelia Grain of Philadelphia enhanced the good work of the performers. The musical accompaniment was pro- vided by the Little Symphony Orchestra under the direction of Professor Goodyear. The object of the Opera Club is to furnish its members with a possibility for expressing their musical and dramatic talent, and at the same time presenting to the campus as a whole a finished production of high artistic value, and thereby helping to uphold the high standard of culture for which the school stands. The officers for this year were Gibbs Myers, President; Lenore Blount, Vice- President; Norman Wilson, Secretary-Treasurer; Dorothy Claflin, Assistant Secretary- Treasurer; Professor B. Louis Goodyear, Director. One Hundred Forty-four Ax ((i L v_ The Maryland Opera Club Presents THE CHIMES OF NORMANDY COMIC OPERA IN THREE ACTS By Robert Planquette Wednesday and Thursday, April 29 and 30, 1931. Cast of Characters Serpolette, the Good-for-Nothmg VIRGINIA TAWES Germaine, the Lost Marchioness LENORE BLOUNT Henri, Marquis of Corneville NORMAN WILSON Jean Grenicheux, a Fisherman KENNETH SPESSARD Gaspard, the Old Miser EDWARD BARRON Le Bailll (Sheriff) HENRY Mc DONALD Jeanne ) DOROTHY CLAFLIN Gertrude (,,. 11 .. ., BETTY GOODYEAR c •Village Maidens wm ikiiA . - - r -M Suzanne I VIRGINIA WOODEN Manette ) DOROTHY TITCOMB Le Tabellion (Notary) WILLIAM COVINGTON Le Greffieur (Registrar) GIBBS MYERS L ' Assesseur (Assessor) THOMAS STONE Chorus of Village Girls, Maid-Servants, and Coachmen Frank Beauchamp Williann Burhans Bolton House Louise Saylor Donald Beeman Bertha Cannon Leonard Levine Isabel Seipt A. J. Benjamin Ralph Edmonds Karl Mech Sidney Sewalcky Catherine Bixler Betty Greenhow Richard Murdock Harry Sigelman Sarah Brokaw Stanley Hollins Stella Payne Florence Splcknall Evelyn Brueckner Charlotte Hood Louise Reinohl Lois Steinwedel Margaret Burdette Evelyn Miller Norma Rowe Ann Wolf Accompaniment by the University of Maryland Little Symphony Orchestra DORIS BISHOP Pianist PROF. B. LOUIS GOODYEAR Conductor One Hundred Forty-five XC5c. v Eby, Van Horn, Hoover. Anderson, Whiting, Decker, Margerum, Diggs, Mead, Brennan. Caldara, Zimmerman. Williams, Mathews RIcketts, Ruhl. Kricker Ehle. Goodhart, Wlnklei Footlight Club PRODUCTION of " The Queen ' s Husband " , a comedy drama by Robert Sher- wood, and " Square Crooks " , a comedy mystery play from the pen of James P. Judge, marked 1930-31 as an entirely successful year of dramatic presentation tor the Footlight Club, Maryland ' s lone play producing organization. William Anderson, a performer of three years ' experience with the Footlight Club, enacted the leading role of King Eric VIII. Elizabeth Mims played the part of the Queen; Joseph Caldara depicted General Northrup, an egotistical and dom- inant premier; Ralph Williams and Mary RIcketts played the romantic leads of Fred- erick Granton aid Princess Anne; William hloover, a newcomer to the Maryland stage, played the part of Prince William of Greek, the unwanted lover; and the re- maining characterizations were taken by Gordon Zimmerman, George Ruhl, Bill GIfford, Herbert Eby, and Henry Whiting. " Square Crooks " proved to be one of the best dramas ever presented at Mary- land since the Inauguration of play production In 1926. Gordon K. Zimmerman, Helen Mead, Joseph Caldara, and Elizabeth MIms played the leading roles with the best success of their collegiate careers. For the first time In the history of the or- ganization, two performances of a play were given. As In past years, the work of Dr. C. B. Hale, Footlight Club director, was one of the outstanding reasons for the success of the organization. Handicapped by meager financial backing and poor stage equipment, he was nevertheless able to present to Maryland audiences relatively finished productions. Any success credited to the organization reverts directly to its capable director. Officers for the year were: Gordon K. Zimmerman, President; Helen Mead, Vice-President; Virginia Cooke, Secretary; Ralph Williams, Treasurer. Ore Hundred Forty-six ' ' Square Crooks " (Presented by the Footlight Club of the University of Maryland) A comedy mystery play in three acts by James P. Judge Act, I — The Ellison apartment in O ' Rourke ' s rooming house, New York City. Eight o ' clock in the morning. Act II — The same — ten minutes later. Act II — The same — That evening. Time: The present. PERSONS OF THE PLAY Eddie Ellison GORDON K. ZIMMERMAN Kay Ellison, his wife HELEN MEAD Larry Scott, his friend JOSEPH CALDARA Jane Brown, Larry ' s friend ELIZABETH MIMS Bridget O ' Rourke, landlady RUTH DIGGS Mike Ross, a gunman HERBERT EBY Timothy Hogan, a police sergeant WILLIAM ANDERSON Harry Welch, a detective WILLIAM GIFFORD John Clancy, his aide GEORGE RUHL Mr. Philip Carston, a society leader ELEANOR MARGERUM Sorrow, the maid ROSALIE GOODHART One Hundred Forty-seven Kappa Delta Sorority Presents " HERE COMES ARABELLA " Sixth Annual Revue A THREE ACT MUSICAL COMEDY April 23 and 24, 193 1 Directed by Ze Dene Home Accompanist: MISS ROBERTA WELLMAN Cast of Characters Bob Adair, Artist DICK CLARK Syd Hopewell, Playwright GEORGE BROUILLET SYD ' S COLLEGE CHUMS Jack HARRY HASSLINGER Bill HAYDEN RICKETTS COLLEGE FLAPPERS Imogene EDITH STINNETTE Crystabelle ELIZABETH EHLE Henrietta HELEN MEAD BOB ' S OLD MAID AUNTS Aunt Prudence ELIZABETH Ml MS Aunt Debby DOROTHY LANE Josh Toppincroft, Bob ' s Uncle BILL ANDERSON Arabella, an Orphan Child ANNA DEAL HALL TOWN GOSSIPS Mrs. Lurlcins DORIS LANAHAN Mrs. Waddles VIRGINIA COOKE Mrs. Meeks MARY BOYD Abraham Levinsky, Theatrical Producer MAURICE GLYNN MODELS Lady of the Evening MARY WELLS Out Door Girl ELIZABETH NORTON Riding Girl ' . CATHERINE LUERS Gypsy Girl .VIRGINIA COOKE Russian Dance Specialty MARTHA BOUNDS One Hundred Forty-eight ATHLETICS ' Halfe furious unto his foe he came, Resolved in mind e all suddenly to win. ■ mnTnT— -jigMiriir ■■ r. ' jyjiv ' fUvt iSi ip ■ih Vif j y , i t.Mio jOiUiiiy .ameo ort ect .c, uinu euonut sfleH ' .niw ot Yl ebbu lie eb.iim ni bsv ' oae?! X Jli « . X l ss Cole Metzger by d Broughton Sommervllle Richardson Tydlngs Bomberger Athletic Board Faculty Members H. C. BYRD. Chairman Bomberger J. F:. Me+zger Broughton C. S. Richardson Alumni Members Wm. P. Cole, Jr. Millard E. Tydings J. W. P. Somerville One Hundred Fif+y-one Tippett Calda Gingell Cheer Leaders DISPLAYING more ability and enthusiasm than any of their predecessors, the 1930-1931 edition of the Maryland cheer leaders, composed of Joe Caldara, Ed Tippett, and Loring Gingell; senior, junior, and sophomore cheer leaders respectively, proved to be a very efficient and adept trio. The gold M of Maryland was seen at every football game on the varsity schedule, with the exception of two; the games with the University of North Carolina and Vanderbilt. At all other varsity pigskin functions, at least one white-clad was on hand to exhort the frosh and others to make a little organized noise for the benefit of the team . . . and the results obtained were highly commend- able. Perhaps the presence of the largest fresh- man class in the history of the University aided in the volume of the output of din in Byrd Stadium ... at any rate, they were well-trained frosh. Daily practice sessions in the auditorium produced gratifying results which can be attributed jointly to the coopera- tion of the yearling class and the antics of the esteemed yell-men named above. As usual. Homecoming Day proved to be circus day for the cheer leaders and their cohorts from the Class of ' 34. JOSEPH Senior D. CALDARA Cheerleader One Hundred Fitty-tv o X S Wilson Berger Kralcovic Marshall May Cooper Frazier Savage Chalmers May Ronkin Tower Hammerlund Duclcman Fouls Shure Silverberq Dyer Norris Faber Ca ' dara Pease Roberts Hauver o ur M ' M en FOOTBALL Berger Carliss Chalmers Deckman Dent Evans Faber Fisher hHayden Keenan Krajcovic Miller Norris Pease Poppelman Pitzer Rooney Woods BASKETBALL Berger Chalmers Evans Hetzel Hess May Norris Ronkin Wilson LACROSSE Allen Beck Colosimo Dean Deckman Dixon Harlan Evans Hockensmith Invernizzi Lee Loughran May Nicholson Norris Pugh Ronkin Stieber Wood BASEBALL Batson Berger Chalmers Cramer Cronin Derr Garreth Gorman Hauver Hetzel Maxwell Mcllwee Milburn Sterling J. Wilson R. Wilson TRACK Busick Brown Cooper Flook Fouts Havell ' ' -ajcovic O h ' are Robbins Shure Smith Ward Weichel CROSS COUNTRY Cooper Duncan Hammerlund McGlathery Parks Shure BOXING Decker Dent Holloway Isemann Keener Mech Rice Robbins TENNIS Bischoff Briddell Busick Dyer Goubeau Roberts Wilk RIFLE Fish Gossom Hemp Hoffman Marshall Presley Silverberg Spicknal One Hundred Fifty-three Ix C5 L?v Coaching Staff H. C. " CURLEY " BYRD Director of Athletics Varsity Football CC ARY " SWEDE " EPPLEY Varsity Track Freshman Track JOHN E. " JACK " FABER Varsity Lacrosse Freshman Football Freshman Basketball CHARLES FENV ICK Assistant Varsity Football ALBERT HEAGY Assistant Varsity Football IVAN MARTY Varsity Lacrosse H. BURTON " SHIP " SHIPLEY Varsity Basketball Varsity Baseball EDWARD SMITH Freshman Lacrosse ROBERT M. " BUNT " WATKINS Freshman Baseball WILLIAM WHIPP Varsity Boxing JAMES E. " JIM " ZULICK Assistant Varsity Football One Hundred Fifty-four Varsity Footba x s GEORGE " SHORTY " CHALMERS Honorary Captain One Hundred Fifty-six ALFRED " AL " PEASE THE RESULTS OF THE SEASON U.of M. Opp. September 27 — Washington College at College Parl 60 6 October 4 — Yale at New Haven 13 40 October II— North Carolina U. at Chapel Hill... 21 28 October 1 8— St. John ' s at College Part 21 13 October 25— V. M. I. at Richmond 20 November I — U. of Va. at Charlottesville 14 6 November 8 — Wash, and Lee at College Park 4! 7 November 15 — V. P. I. at Nor-follt 13 7 November 22 — Navy at Annapolis 6 November 27 — Johns Hopkins at Baltimore 21 November 29 — Vanderbilt at Nashville 7 22 December 6 — Western Maryland at Baltimore 7 Varsity Football WINNING four of ifs six Southern Conference games, including victories over the " Big Four " of the Old Dominion, the Old Line Varsity football team had one of its best seasons despite the fact that it v on only seven out of 12 tilts. However, Coach Curley Byrd ' s charges played fine football in all their losing contests to teams of high caliber. Yale, North Carolina, Navy, Vanderbilt and Western Maryland, and gave these powerful foeman strenuous and highly interesting battles. In fact, Maryland ma tched Navy in ground-gaining, had a considerable edge in yardage on North Carolina, and in the other three losing struggles simply was beaten by more experienced combinations. As a matter of fact, Maryland, in all of its big games, conceded much in experience and poundage. Virginia, V. M. I., Virginia Poly, and Washington and Lee were the Old Domin- ion teams that Maryland conquered to make a clean sweep of the Southern Confer- ence rivals in that state. With Hopi ins added to this quartet, the Old Liners won all their contests over their dearest rivals, except for that with Navy. JESSE KRAJCOVIC WALTER " BUCK " DENT, JR. Manager One Hundred Fifty-seven .. . Pitzer Fa be Hayden " BOZEY " BERGER Probably the largest crowd ever to see a football game in the state, outside of several big contests staged in the Baltimore Stadium, saw the Navy-Maryland battle at An- napolis that went to the Middies, 6 to 0, when Kern got away for a 90-yard run and a touchdown in the first couple minutes. After that Maryland had the edge, threatening fo score on no less than four occasious. As it was, the clash thrilled more than 25,000 who packed every available spot in Farragut Field. Al Pease and Jack Norris, ends; Bill Fisher and Ernie Carliss, tackles; Courtney h ayden and Jesse Krajcovic, Chalmers Scoring Terrapin ' s First Touchdown in Yale Game One Hundred Fifty-eight .. X ' s c cs Keenan Mdy Rooney guards; Skippy Faber, center; and Bozey Berger, Shorty Chalmers, Al Woods, Ray Poppleman, and Bill Evans, backs, played most of Maryland ' s football, although many others did their part in reserve roles and in the practice sessions that count for so much. Berger, who scored 72 points on 12 touchdowns, led the State in gathering in markers, and with Shorty Chalmers on the throwing end, gained wide notoriety as one of the leading forward passing combinations of the country. Chal- mers also performed the unusual feat of kicking the extra point after touchdowns 22 times in 26 tries. This classes up with the best records in football. All were from placement. " JOE " DECKMAN " Al " Woods Covering Some Yardage Against St. John ' s One Hundred Fifty-nine X s Carliss Miller Fishe Six of the Old Line gridders were honored with places on All-State teams by experts of the Baltimore papers. Pease and Krajcovic were unanimous choices; Chalmers was a general selection, while Berger, Carliss, and Poppleman were chosen by one or more of the writers. Krajcovic was also placed on a second All-Southern combination. Fisher and Evans will be the only regular players lost to the team through finishing their work at the University, and unless there are " casuals " for other reasons, a fine vet- eran nucleus for the team will be on hand next fall. ■RAY " POPPELMAN Old Liners Stopping Line Plunge by Navy Back One Hundred Sixty Non Evans SCHEDULE FOR 1931 SEASON Koelle September 26 October October October October October November November November December 3 10 17 24 31 7 14 26 5 Washington College U.of Va. Navy U.of Ky. V. M. I. V. P. I. Vanderbilt Washington and Lee Johns Hopkins Western Maryland at College Park at College Park at Washington at College Park at Richmond at Blacksburq at Nashville at College Park at Baltimore at Baltimore " AL " WOODS Bill Evans Carrying Ball in Clash with Johns hlopkins One Hundred SIxfy-one Xli , b ' - j._-?, f l-rns, Mitchell, L-u jh.r jr, L,jn,;s, Duley, Rooney, Sanford. Woods Keenan. Settlno, Koelle. Wilson, Butz, Chalmers. Nicholson. Cole. hHayden, Krajcovic, May Poppelman, Evans, Deckman, Stieber. Klernan, Faber. Pease, Miller. Ferguson VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD Name Pos. Wt. Age Ht. Yrs. on squad From Jack Norris end 178 22 6-3 2 Pittsburgh, Pa. Al Pease end 181 20 6 2 Steelton. Pa. Pat Rooney end 173 21 6 2 Washington, D. C. Bill Wood end 157 20 5-10 1 Washington, D. C. Joe Loughran end 162 21 5-9 2 Swissvale, Pa. Bill Fisher tackle 196 23 6 3 Baltimore, Md. Ernie Carliss tackle 190 22 6-1 2 Wlndber, Pa. Charles Keenan tackle 195 20 5-10 1 Windber, Pa. George Cole tackle 158 19 5-11 1 Washington, D. C. Joe Deckman tackle 166 21 6 2 Belair, Md. Jess Krajcovic guard 183 20 6-1 2 Sparrows Point, Md Courtney Hayden guard 181 20 5-1 11 2 2 Washington, D. C. Ray Koelle guard 171 22 5-11 2 Altoona, Pa. Bob Wilson guard 160 20 6 2 Washington. D. C. Parker Faber center 160 20 5-8 2 Washington, D. C. John Mitchell center 175 22 5-1 1 1 Baltimore, Md. John Scott center 158 21 5-1 1 i Elkton. Md. Fred Stieber back 156 20 5-1 1 2 Towson. Md. Bill Evans back 156 22 5-8 3 Washington, D. C. George Chalmers back 167 21 5-8 2 Newark. Del. Buck Miller back 165 21 5-10 2 Baltimore, Md. Charlie May back 160 21 5-7 2 Washington, D. C. John Pitzer back 181 22 5-9 3 Cumberland, Md. Paul Cronin back 175 2! 5-8 2 Aberdeen, Md. Louis Berger back 168 20 6-2 2 Washington, D. C. Joe Settino back 160 20 5-8 2 Steelton, Pa. Al Woods back 160 24 5-101 2 1 Columbia, Mo. Ray Poppelman bac 175 23 5-11 1 San Fernando, Cal. George Hockensmith back 155 21 5-9 ' 2 1 Washington, D. C. One Hundred Sixty-two Varsity Basketball pyii6 : js A L L A M E R I C A N A L L S o u T H E R N LOUIS " BOZEY " BERGER Honarary Captain One Hundred Sixty-four SOUTHERN CONFERENCE CHAMPIONS EDWARD RONKIN THE RESULTS OF THE SEASON U.o{ M. Opp. January 7 — Gallaudet at College Park 38 27 January 9 — V, M. I. at Lexington 38 18 January 10 — W. and L. at Lexington 36 21 January 15 — Duke at College Park 32 24 January i 7 — Loyola at College Park 30 33 January 22 — Johns Hopkins at Baltimore ■... 33 20 January 30— V. M. I. at College Park 44 20 January 3 1— V. P. I. at College Park 33 16 February 2— U. of Va. at Charlottesville 31 34 February 3— W. and L. at College Park 28 17 February 6 — Catholic U. at Washington 24 21 February 10 — North Carolina U. at College Park. 33 31 February i I — Washington College at College Park 32 33 February 13— U. of Va. at College Park 34 21 February I " 1 — Western Md. at College Park 45 35 February 17 — St. Johns at College Park 32 27 February 2 I — Navy at Annapolis 33 36 February 25 — Johns Hopkins at College Park 31 23 Varsity Basketba NATIONAL fame and the Southern Conference championship was gained by Maryland ' s varsity basketball team during the 1931 campaign. Coached for the eighth consecutive year by H. Burton Shipley, former Old Line athlete, the tossers capped the climax of their regular season, in which they won 14 of 18 contests, by invading Atlanta and annexing the Dixie title in impressive style. As a result of their triumphant march through a field of the 16 best teams in Dixieland, Bozey Berger and Ed Ronkin were named guard and forward, respectively, on the All-Southern quint. Berger, also was declared to be " the one colossal figure of the eleven years the Dixie tourney has been held " was later named a member of the All-American five by John Murray, New York expert, who is intrusted with that annual task. In addition to Berger and Ronkin, Jack Morris, cen- ter; Shorty Chalmers and Bob Wilson, forwards; and Charlie May, Bus Pitzer and Frenchy Cohan, guards; made the trip to Atlanta and all figured in the compe- tition. Fred Stieber and Skippy Faber were the other mem- bers of the squad who could not be taken along, but they did their part in helping to develop the title combination by yeoman ' s work in the scrimmages at home. Jack Faber, who tutors the yearling tossers, accom- panied Ship and his title winners to Atlanta, and helped form the board of strategy for the four victories that were needed to earn the crown. HARRY C. HESS, JR. Manager One Hundred Sixty-five SOUTHERN CONFERENCE CHAMPIONS Stiebe Norris Wils " SHORTY " CHALMERS In v Inning the title, the Old Liners scored over Louisiana State, 7 to 33; North Carolina, 19 to 17; Georgia, the tourney favorite, 26 to 25, and Kentucky in the final, 29 to 27. In the final game, with less than a minute to go, Kentucky was leading 27 to 25, but Berger pocketed the ball twice in rapid succession to give Maryland the game and the championship. It was a great bit of individual brilliance. On the first goal he took a pass from Ronkin, but on the other he transported the ball down the floor himself and then, when about 15 feet away, cut it loose to go through the netting without touching the rim. This season, the Old Liners lied the second best record ever The tap-off that led to Maryland ' s second victory over Johns Hopkins One Hundred Sixty-six SOUTHERN CONFERENCE CHAMPIONS Pitzi Cohen made by a Maryland quinfet, the best mark being 14 out of 16 back in 1926, a team on which Jack Faber played. In addition to their other honors, Berger and Ronkin also were picked on the All-State team by Paul Menton, the official and sports writer, who saw the Old Liners in action not only at College Park but in the Atlanta tourney. Scoring records of the other players during the regular campaign were: Ronkin, 132; Chalmers, 114; Norris, 112; May, 28; Cohan, II; Wilson, 10; Pitzer, I. Fa be " CHARLIE " MAY Assembly in honor of the team on its triumphant return from Atlanta One Hundred Sixty-seven SOUTHERN CONFERENCE CHAMPIONS Faber ( Asst. Coach), Cohen. Norris. Ronkin. Berger, Piher, Wilson, May, Shipley (Coach) Chalmers, VARSITY BASKETBALL SQUAD Name Pos. George Chalmers forward Edward Ronkln forward Fred Stieebsr forward Parker Faber forward Jack Norris center Bob Wilson center Charlie May guard John Pitzer guard Morris Cohen guard Louis Berger guard Yrs. on Wt. Ag Ht. squad From 168 21 5-8 2 Newark, Del. 160 20 5-9 2 Bronx, N. Y. 160 20 5-1 1 2 Towson, Md. 160 20 5-8 1 Washington, D. C 178 22 6-3 2 Pittsburgh, Pa. 173 20 6 1 Washington, D. C. 160 21 5-8 2 Washington, D. C. 181 22 5-9 3 Cumberland, Md. 145 24 5-8 2 Hyattsville, Md. 168 20 6-2 2 Washington, D. C. One Hundred Sixty-eight Varsity Lacrosse 2X JOSEPH H. " JOE " DECKMAN Honorary Captain One Hundred Seventy .. b THE RESULTS OF THE SEASON U.ofM. Opp. April 6 — Georgia at College Park 20 3 April II — Washington College at College Parlt., 8 I April 18 — Western Maryland at College Park.... 15 April 25 — Syracuse at Syracuse | 2 2 May 2 — Penn State at College Park 13 Q May 9— St. John ' s at College Park 2 3 May 16 — Rutgers at College Park ; . . . . 10 3 May 23 — Johns Hopkins at Baltimore. 8 6 May 30 — Navy at Annapolis 8 1 JAMES " JIMMIE " LEE Varsity Lacrosse par MARYLAND ' S lacrosse team, although hard hit by graduations In the class of 1930, and the victim of an unusual number of injuries before and after the 1931 season started, as usual, had one of the best twelves in the United States. When this was written, the Old Liners had won six of seven games played, scoring over such teams as Syracuse, Penn State and Rutgers among the half dozen triumphs, and losing only to St. John ' s, 3 to 2, in a hectic battle decided by a last minute goal, hlopkins and Navy were yet to be met. In the game with the Johnnies, the play of the Old Liners was fully c with their rivals In one of the bitterest struggles ever staged at College Park. Maryland ' s adherents will believe to their dying day that the Old Liners would have carried off the honors had not Ed Ronkin, ace of the Old Line attack, suffered a broken ankle in the first three minutes of the contest. His going broke up a well planned attack that Bill Wood, his inexperienced substitute, despite a fine game, could not carry through. Ronkin was the wheel around which the Old Line offense was revolving, and his loss was the " break " that gave St. John ' s the edge. Coach Jack Faber, who faced the problem of filling the shoes of six of his regulars of the 1930 season, had his task multiplied by an injury that cost him Skippy Faber, his brother, who was slated to play inhome, and an injury to Fred Stieber that cut down his efficiency considerably at the other home position. Stieber was forced to wear a knee brace throughout the season, and could not show his usual dash and speed. Naturally fast, he was slowed down so that he could not function in " riding " the rival defense. In other of its games, the Maryland twelve won by rather wide margins, although the Rutgers contest was DARIUS M. DIXON Manager One Hundred Seventy-one Hoclcensmith y. Pugh Wood •ROX " COLOSIMO 2-all after about 45 of the 60 minutes had been played. Then the Old Liners came with a rush to make it 10 to 3 at the finish. No game has been staged at College Park that com- pared with the St. John ' s since the Old Liners beat Navy back in 1928 by a 3 to 2 count on a goal scored in the dying minut es of the battle. The Johnnies and Maryland went through a grueling first half without scoring, and then thrilled the fans with an exhibtion in the last 30 minutes that all who witnessed it will long remember. Ronkin making pass from behind goal to Stieber for goal, Western Maryland Game One Hundred Seventy-two Xv b Loughran Invernizzi St. John ' s scored first, then Maryland tied the count. Then this stunt was again repeated, a goal by Lee in the last three minutes putting the Old Liners on even terms for the second time. A couple minutes later in a wild mix-up in front of the goal, St. John ' s made a shot that confused the onlookers and which Invernizzi, the Maryland goalie, declared did not enter the net. hlowever, the official ruled it a goal and Maryland was sent down to a heart-breaking defeat. At any rate, It was one of the greatest. If not the greatest, lacrosse game of the season. While It was Maryland ' s team play that told In its success, and no individual was exploited, there were sev- May taJb ■DUTCH " STIEBER T ijiA 4um. - ::r ' : Invernizzi stops a fast one against Penn. State One Hundred Seventy-three Norris Snell eral of the Old Liners who stood out a little more prominently than their teammates, due mainly to their greater experience in the pastime. Joe Deckman and Charlie May were bulwarks on the defense; Gordon Pugh was easily the best center of the year, while Jimmy Lee and Vinnie Colosimo were the leaders on the attack, especially after Ronkin was forced into idleness by his injury. Ivan Marty, all-time all-America point, and Al Heagy, one of the best defense men ever to play the game, both former Old Liners, did great work as Jack " EDDIE " RONKIN Woud bconiig goal iu nt; intj cuuni, St. Juiiii s game One Hundred Seventy-four Xv b - Will;. Poppelman N.chols Faber ' s chief assistant and directors of the defense. They built up a fine defense out of none too promising mate- rial. It was just about as fine a job of coaching as has ever been done at College Park. Faber, who gave his main attention to the attack, was helped by Bill Evans, probably the greatest attack player America has produced, and who amazed the lacrosse world by his prowess in the seasons of 1929 and 1930. Maryland ' s season, all things considered, can truly be said to have been one of the best it ever has enjoyed doing as well as it did in view of the problems it faced. ' ED " HARLAN Pugh aids attack on Rutgers goa One Hundred Seventy-five m -fc, ,a Ebaugh Dixon (Mgr.) Hirw. Anderson, Turner Lough Zirckel Hcckensnnith Stieber Co Plumley Kelly May Nicholson Mitchell Williams Colosimo Harlan Scott Ronicin Wood ran Snell Norrls Tinsley nvernizzi Pugh Lee O ' Neill Nordenholtz VARSITY LACROSSE SQUAD NAME Position Weight Height Fred InvernezzI Goal 160 5-8 Carl Pfau Goal 140 5-7 Joe Deckman Defense 165 6 Jack Norris Defense 182 6-2 James Loughran Defense I 62 5-9 Morris Nicholson Defense I 68 5-11 Charlie May Defense 160 5-7 Dale Snell Defense 175 6-2 Dorrance Kelly Defense 160 5-10 John Mitchell Defense 175 5-11 George Cole Defense I 56 5-11 Fred Nordenholtz Defense I 65 6 Lewis Anderson Defense I 60 5-10 John Zirckel Defense 170 6-1 Selden Tinsley Defense 1 60 5-11 Vincent Colosimo Attack 136 5-6 Jim Lee Attack 155 5-8 Ed Ronkin Attack 155 5-8 Fred Stieber Attack 160 5-10 Ed Harlan Attack 145 5-9 Frank Ebaugh Attack 150 5-10 Arthur Turner Attack 165 6 Gordon Pugh Attack 160 5-10 Bill Wood Attack 157 5-10 George Hockensmith Attack I 55 5-9 Ray Poppelman Attack 175 5-11 Ralph William Attack 155 5-9 Robert Venemann Attack I 55 5- 1 I Victor Wingate Attack 155 5-9 Larry Plumley Attack 145 5-7 Ye. rs on uad 2 I 3 2 2 2 2 2 From Baltimore, Md. Washington, D. C. Bel Air, Md. Pittsburgh, Pa. Swissvale, Pa. Dundalk, Md. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Takoma Park, Md. Baltimore, Md. Washington. D. C. Baltimore, Md. Hyattsville, Md. Baltimore, Md. Washington, D. C. Frostburg, Md. Oakland, Md. Bronx, N. Y. Towson. Md. Baltimore, Md. Washington, D Takoma Park, Md. Baltimore, Md. Washington, D. C Washington, D. C San Fernando, Cal Washington, D. C RIverdale, Md. Wingate, Md. Washington, D. C c. One Hundred Seventy-six Varsity Track y i - s -■ -.. ROBERT B. " BOB " HAVELL Honorary Captain Oe Hundred Seventy-eight Xv THE RESULTS OF THE SEASON U.ofM. Opp. April 4 — Virginia Military Institute at Lexington 43 83 April 6 — Washington and Lee at Lexington 34 92 April II— Virginia at Charlottesville 30 96 May 2— Navy at College Park 25 10! April 18— Catholic University at College Parle... 89 57 May 9— Vi illlam and Mary at College Parle 33 92 May 16— Johns Hopkins at College Park 65I 4 60 4 " JESS " KRAJCOViC Varsity Track THE OLD LINE TRACK TEAM did not win many meets during the 1931 season, but one of them was enough to give solace to an otherwise not so successful campaign. Maryland won two meets and one of them, the final of the year, was over Johns hlopkins after a battle, and the other was a rather comfortable triumph over Catholic University. In all the Old Liners took part in seven dual affairs of an interesting schedule and dropped five of them. Charlie Fouts, who was the leading point scorer up to the final meet with hlop- kins, from which he was kept because of an injured knee, broke the only Varsity mark for the University when he high jumped 5 feet 10 inches in winning in the clash with Navy. Fouts, who also pole vaulted and broad-jumped, scored 44 points in the six meets in which he competed. Jess Krajcovic, all-State football guard, made IOI 4 points in the meet with Hopkins to be the leader for the season. His total was 5M 4. He hurled the shot and discuss and high jumped. He won the shot put in five meets and was second in the other two. Ralph Shure and Phil Cooper, both distance runners, were the next best point getters for the Old Liners dur- ing the season. Shure compiled 33 while Cooper registered 26. Coach Geary Eppley ' s 1930 team was pretty well broken up by graduations and the showing of the 1931 combination under the circumstances was unusually good. He also was hit this year by an injury to Bob Havell that kept the sprinter out of some of the meets and handi- capped him so that he could do little in the others. It was in the sprints and hurdles that Maryland suffered heavily in the competition. A fine example of what persistence will accomplish GEORGE J. O ' HARE was given when Chester Ward, who had done little scor- Manager One htundred Seventy-nine .. 3 Shur Kiernan " SHORTY " WARD ing despite his consistency in sticking with the squad and giving his best, won the 100-yard dash in the meet with Navy. Meredith Flook, who started out as a miler, was turned into a sprinter by Coach Eppley and probably showed the greatest improvement over the season of any of the Old Line trackmen, hfe came to the front in the meet with Hopkins when most needed, and won both the 100 and 220-yard dashes. hiavell and Cooper are the only ones of note who will be lost to the team, and Eppley will get some needed talent from the yearlings in Willard Piggott, Ward wins 100-yard dash in dual meet with Navy One Hundred Eighty 3 Pouts Fellows hurdler: Ed Quinn, sprinter and broad jumper; and Cor- nelius Cronin, who runs the quarter. Piggott broke the University record for the 120-yard high hurdles when he stepped over the barriers in 16 l IC seconds. This beat the mark of 16 2 10 seconds made by Ed Pugh in 1925, and tied by Leroy Sheriff in 1926. The annual field day, in which Navy offered the opposition to the Old Liners and Eastern High of Wash- ingto won the trophy and Hagerstown took the cup in the competition closed to county high schools of the state, added much to the track season. More than 300 individual athletes from 46 schools took part in the scho- lastic games. ■PETE " COOPER Flook winning the century againt hlopkins One Hundred Eighty-one Xv_ . r a r Eppley (Coach) , Brown, k[a| ' _uviL, jimciier, kuuuins, r ease, Shure, 0 ' Hare(Mgr Flock, Mothersead, Ward, Duncan, de la Torre, Klernan, Fellows Ha mmerlund, Relchel, Greenfield, Kindleberger, Havel I VARSITY TRACK SQUAD Years on Name Event Squad From Robert Havell sprints 3 Washington, D. C Meredith Flook sprints and broad jump 1 Middletown, Md. Paul Fellows hurdles 2 Washington, D. C Charles Fouts pole vault, high jump, hurdles 2 Washington, D. C Chester Ward sprints 3 Paris, Md. Roland Brown 880 2 Washington, D. C Claude Smith 880 2 Manassas, Va. John Duncan mile 2 Washington, D. C Charles Relchel 440 2 Washington, D. C Sam McGlathery hurdles 2 Washington, D. C Ralph Share mile 2 Takorna Park, Md. Phil Cooper two-miles 3 Salisbury, Md. Jess Krajcovic shot, discuss, high junnp 2 Dundalk, Md. Al Pease shot-discus 2 Steelton, Pa. Harry Hess javelin Baltimore, Md. Paul Kiernan 440 Washington, D. C Alton Kindleberger 440 New Windsor, Md Charles Mothershead hurdles Washington, D. C James Busick hurdles, high jump, pole vault Cambridge. Md. Richard Murdock distance runs Mt. Airy, Md. Morris Boqdanow distance runs Jersey City, N. J. Donald Shaffer distance runs College Park, Md. William Robbins shot-discus Cambridge, Md. One Hundred Eighty-two Varsity Baseba .. 5 Xv -? MELVIN H. " HAMMY " DERR Honorary Captain One Hundred Eighty-four X ' iS SS !% ►4- HARRY MILBURN Mar. 28- Mar. 30- Mar. 31- Apr. 1- Apr. 2- Apr. 3- Apr. 4- Apr. 6- Apr. 10- Apr. 17- Apr. 21- Apr. 21- Apr. 22- Apr. 25- Apr. 27- May 2- May 6- May 13- May 15- May 23- May 26- May 30- June 6- June 8- THE RESULTS OF THE SEASON U.ofM. Opp. -Virginia Poly at Blacksburg, Va RAIN -Washington and Lee at Lexington. Va.. . 3 I -Virginia Military Inst, at Lexington, Va. 10 2 -Georgia at Atliens, Ga RAIN -Georgia at Athens. Ga I 9 -North Carolina State at Raleigh, N.C 7 -North Carolina at Chapel Hill, N. C RAIN -Penn State at College Park, Md RAIN -North Carolina at College Park, Md 2-4 4-8 -Harvard at College Park, Md 8 7 -Virginia at College Park, Md 10 I -Washington and Lee at College Park, Md. 10 6 -Western Maryland at College Park, Md. RAIN -Virginia Poly at College Park. Md 9-14 4-7 -North Carolina State at College Park, Md. 3 4 -West Virginia at College Park, Md 6 5 -Princeton at Princeton, N.J 8 -Virginia at Charlottesvilie, Va RAIN -Virginia Military Inst, at College Park, Md. 5 7 —Navy at Annapolis, Md 6 2 -Pennsylvania at Philadelphia -Arnny at West Point -Wash, and Lee at College Park, Md. —Washington and Lee at Lexington, Va.... Varsity Baseba MARYLAND ' S baseball team, under Coach Burton Shipley, did exceptionally well during the 1931 season in spite of some weak spots in the combination and that only two of the pitchers came through in winning fashion. The Old Liners won 6 of I I games in the Tri-State League of Southern Confer- ence teams and shone in the games played with the combinations that came from its sister State, the Old Dominion. Washington and Lee and Virginia Poly each was beaten twice, Virginia once in the only tilt staged, the other being halted by ram, and an even break was gained with V. M. I. PAUL CRONIN One Hundred Eighty-five RALPH GARRETH Manager . X ' i6 S Mclle Maxwell Sterling Wils Hes ' Two members of the former Big Three of Eastern athletics, hlarvard and Prince- ton were conquered, the Tigers being shut out in their own lair, 8 to 0. Harry Milburn, a pitcher who only comes up to most of the players ' chins, was the only mound artist to show to marked advantage, hie was a consistent winner from the beginning of the campaign despite his lack of size and poundage. Bill Mcllwee, a sophomore, who was a righthanded outfielder before matriculating at Maryland, proved to be the sensation of the Old Line nine as a lefthanded twirler. He hurt his arm playing sandlot ball in Washington and was forced to turn to his southpaw wing. Next to Milburn he was Shipley ' s best flinger. Bozey Berger and George Chalmers, the three letter athletes on the ball team, hit their stride after getting off to none too good a start and were showing something like their old form in the latter stages of the campaign. It remained, however, for Hymie Gorman, a sophomore first sacker, to steal the honors with the stick. Gorman started pounding the ball early in the season and was clouting around the .370 mark when this was penned with the end of the schedule in sight. His work in other lines also was high class. GEORGE " SHORTY ■ CHALMERS One Hundred Eighty six xcx Batson Gor Crarner Hauve Lack of an experienced catcher was the big weakness of the team. Ralph Sterling did a good job of it on many occasions, but he was pratcically new to the tasks, having won his letter in 1930 as an outfielder. The Old Liners, too, lost hiammy Derr, second sacker, just before the Princeton game, with a broken ankle, the second he suffered to t he same leg in successive seasons. He went out early last year, hie had been playing steady ball at second base, and his going left Shipley with practically no reserve strength, as Herbert Cramer, who took his place, was general utility man. In fact, Shipley was so short of men that he had to play Bob Wilson, with his almost helpless right arm as far as throwing was concerned, in center field. Bob did great work under the circumstances, but his handicap proved costly at times. He had good men on either side of him In Bob Maxwell and Paul Cronln. Mllburn, Derr, and Cramer, along with Jack Batson, the leading pitcher of 1930 who could not get going this year on account of his bad arm, were the only seniors on the squad, and Ship will Inherit a barrel of talent from an unusually high-class freshman nine. Shipley had lifetime " prizes. an " ace-high " manager in Ralph Garreth, one of those " once in a LOUIS " BOZY " BURGER One Hundred Eighty-seven Srifpiey (Vwoacn;, ramer, Luney, Jones, vViison, barson, berger, Maxweii, carreTn (Mgr., Chalmers. Mllburn, Mel I wee, Derr, Sterling, Hauver, Cronin. Faber VARSITY BASEBALL SQUAD Years on Name Position squad From Ralph Sterling catcher 2 Crisfield, Md. Lloyd Jones catcher 1 Dickerson, Md. Herbert Cramer catcher-infielder 1 Walkersville, Md. Bill Luney catcher-utility 2 Washington, D. C Harry Milburn pitcher 3 Washington, D. C Arthur Hauver pitcher 2 Middletown, Md. Harry Hess pitcher 3 Baltimore, Md. Melvin Derr second baseman 3 Hagerstown, Md. George Chalmers shortstop 2 New Castle, Del. Louis Berger third baseman 2 Fort Myer, Va. Paul Cronin outfielder 2 Aberdeen, Md. Bob Wilson outfielder Washington, D. C Parker Faber pitcher Washington, D. C Bill Mcllwee pitcher Washington, D. C Herman Gorman first baseman Washington, D. C Robert Maxwell outfielder Marriottsville, Md One Hundred Eighty-eight J Xi5 rK THE RESULTS OF THE SEASON U.of M. Opp. October 30— V. P. I. at Blacksburg November ! — Navy at Annapolis November 15 — St. John ' s at College Park November 21 — Catholic U. at College Park November 26 — Johns Hopkins at Baltimore 34 37 20 19 21 35 36 Varsity Cross Country WITH three vicfories in five mee+s, one of the triumphs being over John Hopkins, the Maryland Varsity Cross Country runners had a satisfactory season. In addition to taking the measure of Hopkins, the Old Line harriers de- feated St. John ' s and Catholic University, but lost to unusually strong Navy and Virginia Poly teams. Ralph Shure, who was the most consistent performer for Coach Geary Eppley: Phil Cooper, Don Hammerlund, John Duncan, Sam McSlathery and Roland Brown were the letter winners. Cooper, who gave Shure a real battle for top honors, was elected honorary captain at the close of the season. Morris Bogdanow, Donald Shaffer, Theodore DeMoll, Harold Greenfield, Meredith Flook and Howard Mays were others on the squad who figured in the competition. Cooper was the only senior on the 1930 squad so that the outlook for next Fall is promising. One Hundred Ninety " r B 1 -r ' A M fl B 1 .TJi I ■ Duncan, Greenfield. McGlathery, Bogdanow, Flook. Mays, Hamnnerlund, Cooper, Shure, Parks (Manager) VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY SQUAD Years on Name Wt. Age Height squad From Ralph G. Shure 160 20 6 ' I " 2 Takoma Park, Md. Philip C. Cooper 145 20 5 ' ll " 2 Salisbury. Md. Don F. Hammerlund IBS l 5 5 ' 9 " 2 Washington, D. C. John M. Duncan ISO 22 5 ' 8 " 2 Washington, D. C. Samuel McGlathery 145 22 6 ' 2 Washington, D. C. Ronald Brown 150 20 6 ' 2 " 2 Washington. D.C. Howard B. Mays 170 19 6 ' I " 2 Cockeysville, Md. Meredith Flock 160 19 5 ' ll " I Burkettsville. Md. Theodore DeMoll 165 19 6 ' I " I Washington. D.C. Harold B.Greenfield 145 20 5 ' 6 " I Takoma Park, Md. Morris Bogdanow 150 18 5 ' I0 " I Jersey City, N.J. Donald Shaffer 170 19 6 ' 2 " I College Park, Md. NOTE: Jack Savage out of running because of injury to his side. PHILIP C. " PETE " COOPER Honorary Captain One Hundred Ninety-one DOUGLAS M. " DOUG " PARKS Manager , xiis- THE RESULTS OF THE SEASON U.ofM. Opp. Jan. 31— W. L. at College Park.. 2 5 Feb. 7— V. M. 1. at College Park, . . 3 4 Feb. 17— W. L. at Lexington 3 4 Varsity Boxing MARYLAND ' S first boxing team, coached by William Whipp, of Washington, a capable and experienced mentor, although losing all three of its matches, did well for a debut season. The Old Liners won eight out of a total of 21 bouts, with Bernard Keener, a welterweight, being the outstanding member of the aggregation. He took all three of his contests. Francis Holloway, who won a bout in each of the heavyweight and light-heavy- weight classes, and lost one engagement in the former division, was also an impressive performer in the bout he lost, hlolloway was outweighed 20 pounds. Charles (Ted) Keenan won the only bout in which he appeared in the heavyweight class. Karl Mech, middleweight; Jimmy Decker, bantam; Frank Isemann, lightweight; Bill Robbins, light-heavy; Bill Rise and Bill Burslem, featherv eights, were the others to be considered regular members of the team. Coach Whipp has a good nucleus around which to build next season, as Holloway is the only member of the squad who is a senior and there is a possibility , that he may return for post graduate work. Whipp worked with the squad for aboul six weeks after the schedule was com- pleted in order to further develop his proteges and to get a better line on their ability. One Hundred Ninety-twc . Xs Decke Munson, Name Chrales Keenan, Rice, Robbins, VARSITY BOXING SQUAD Weight Class From .Heavy Sophomore Windber, Pa Francis Holloway Heavy-Light Heavy Senior Hebron, Md. William Robbins Light Heavy Sophomore Cambridge. Md. Karl Mech Middleweight Junior Baltimore, Md. James Loughran Middleweight Junior Swissvale. Pa. Bernard Keener Welterweight Sophomore Raspeburg, Md. Victor Wingate Welterweight Sophomore Wingate, Md. Frank Isemann Lightweight Sophomore Washington, D Marvin Callis Lightweight Sophomore Accident, Md. William Rice Featherweight Sophomore Washington, D. C William Bursiem Featherweight Sophomore Hyattsville, Md. James Decker Bantamweight Sophomore Frederick, Md. Archibald Lake Bantamweight Sophomore Rockvllle, Md. C. BERNARD KEENER Honorary Captain WALTER P. " BUCK " DENT, JR. Manager One Hundred Ninety-three jr((x THE RESULTS OF THE SEASON (Telegraphic Matches) Opp. U.of M. Jan. 10 C. C. N. Y 2487 2633 Jan. 10 Cornell 2750 2633 Jan. 10 Presbyterian College 2397 2633 Jan. 10 Univ. of Alabama Forfeit 2633 Jan. 17 Montana State Col 2544 2624 Jan. 17 Mississippi A. M 2495 2624 Jan. 17 Washington University ..,2636 2624 Jan. 17 Kansas State Agr. Col 2232 2624 Jan. 17 Georgia Tech 2707 2624 Jan. 24 New York Stock Exch 2663 2679 Jan. 24 Univ. of Cincinnati 2629 2679 Jan. 24 Rose Polytechnic Inst 2583 2679 Jan. 24 Rjdlo Sta. W. L. A. C 1350 1376 Jan. 24 Univ. of Porto Rico 2210 2679 Feb. 7 Oklahoma A. M. Col 2717 2621 Feb. 7 University of Wyoming ... .2605 2621 Feb. 7 Univ. of South Dakota 261! 262! Feb. 7 University of Dayton 2714 262 I Feb. 7 University of Illinois 2621 2621 Feb. 14 U. S. Military Academy ... 2755 2636 Feb. 14 Oregon State College 2751 2636 Feb. 14 North Dakota State Col... 273! 2636 Feb. 14 University of Georgia 2415 2636 Feb. 21 University of Washington. .1387 1368 Feb. 21 University of W. Va 1378 1368 Feb. 21 Columbia University 1339 1368 Feb. 21 Gettysburg College 1365 1368 Feb. 21 Lehigh University 2556 2677 Feb. 21 Amherst College Forfeit 2677 Feb. 21 Mass. Inst, of Tech 2709 2677 Feb. 28 University of California 2706 2656 Feb. 28 Univ. Southern California . .2764 2614 Feb. 28 South Dakota State Col.. Forfeit 2614 Feb. 28 University of Nebraska 2722 2614 Mar, 7 Michigan State College ... 2676 2652 Mar. 7 Texas A. M. College 2796 2652 Mar. 7 Stanford University 1357 1358 Mar. 7 N. C. State College 2778 2652 Mar. 14 University of Kentucky 2727 2666 Mar. 14 Pennsylvania Military Col.. 2626 2666 Mar. 14 Davidson College Forfeit 2666 Mar. 14 Carnegie Tech 1365 1380 Mar. 21 University of Wichita 2382 2634 Mar.2l New Mexico State Col 2683 2614 Mar. 2! University of Penn Forfeit 1359 Mar.2l University of Pittsburg 143! 1359 Mar. 28 University of Michigan 2635 2695 Mar. 28 University of Kansas Forfeit 2695 Mar. 28 N. Y. Stock Exchange 2663 2695 Mar.28 Brooklyn Polytechnic Inst. 1345 1370 (Shoulder-to-shoulder Matches) Jan. 22 Hyattsville Nat. Guard 1732 1758 Feb. 14 Western Maryland 126! 1350 Feb. 2! Georgetown University ...1286 1339 Feb. 28 U. S. Naval Acad. (Annap.) 1390 1344 Mar. 2 Hyattsville Nat. Guard 1245 1330 Mar. 7 Virginia Polytechnic Inst. ..1313 1333 March 28 Intercoliegiates fired at Navy. Mary- land fifth In the 34 teams competing; score, 1329 Varsity Rifle MARYLAND ' S Varsity Rifle Team comple+ed another good season on March 28th when it placed fifth In the National Match to determine the Intercollegiate Champion. This match, held in this section at the Naval Academy, found thirty-four teams competing, with Navy, George Washington, the University of Iowa, and Carnegie Tech, outshootlng the " Old Liners " . Many of the leading college teams were beaten by Maryland, including several that had turned in telegraphic victories by wide margins. In a shoulder-to-shoulder schedule of six matches, the Varsity lost only one, to the Navy on February 28th. Navy, having one of Its best years, outscored the " Old Liners " 1390 to 1344. Fred Marshall, team captain, and William Splcknall, captain-elect, have been the outstanding members of the squad, counting In all of the shoulder-to-shoulder and league matches. Lloyd Fish and John Presley have also fired well throughout the season. Presley was twice high Individual at the Naval cademy with scores of 276 and 274. Richard Gossom was another consistent shot, while Morton Sllverberg, Robert Troth, and Stanley Hancock proved very valuable to the team. One Hundred Ninety-four 2XVS : Linkins Troth, Tower, Sossom. Walker Splclcnall, Marshall, Silverberg, Hoffman Fish Albaugh VARSITY RIFLE SQUAD LIEUTENANT EDWARD BOWES, U. S. A.- Charles R. Albaugh Langdon B. Backus Lloyd Fish Richard B. Gossom H. Stanley Handcock Denfsville, Md. Walter hi. Lappen Haddon hieights, William F. Lines Kensington, Md. William H. Linkins Washington, D. C Frederick, Md. Brownsville, Md. Washington, D. C. Waterfall, Va. N, -Coach Fred H. Marshall John T. Presley Morton Silverberg William L. Spicknal Thurl W. Tower J. J. Robert Troth Robert M. Walker Washington, D. C. Lanham, Md. Washington, D. C. hlyattsville, Md. Oakland, Md. Chevy Chase, Md. Washington, D. C. FRED H. MARSHALL Captain CANDLER H. HOFFMAN Manager One Hundred Ninety-five Xv THE RESULTS OF THE SEASON U.ofM. Opp. Apr. 17- Apr. 21- Apr. 23- Apr. 25- Apr. 29- Apr. 30- May 2- May 5- May 7- May 6- May e- May 1 1- May 15- May 16- May 18- May 20- May 22- -American University at American Univ.. . 5 -Washington and Lee at College Park.... 2 -Georgetown Univ. at College Parle RAIN -Western Maryland at Westminster 4 -Hampden-Sidney at College Park 2 -St. John ' s at Annapol is 6 -William and Mary at College Park 2 -Virginia at Charlottesville -William and Mary at Williamsburg RAIN -Hampden-Sidney at Hampden-SIdney. . . . 2 -Richmond University at Richmond RAl N -Johns Hopkins at Baltimore RAIN -Richmond University at College Park RAIN -Virginia Poly at College Park 5 -Georgetown at College Park i -Navy at Annapolis I -Delaware at College Park 7 Varsity Tennis MOST of the matches were played in Washington on account of College Park courts being out of commission because of field house work. Although losing considerable more matches than it won, the Old Line tennis team did much better work than in the preceding year and gave promise of being a hard squad to beat in another season. Maurice Goubeau, a sophomore, was the leading player of the team. He shone in the singles, winning most of his matches, and with Bill Roberts, the next best per- former, scored often in the doubles. John Bischoff, one of the most efficient managers the tennis team ever has had, also was one of the regular players, and his leadership did much to make the season profitable. One of the victories scored was over St. John ' s, an old State rival, but the annual clash with Johns Hopkins was prevented by rain. In fact, rain intervened in an unusually number of the scheduled set-tos. Roberts and Bischoff will be the only players who performed regularly to be lost by graduation, and, as there is more than the usual amount of promising talent coming up from the 1931 freshman team, the outlook for 1932 Is for a much improved combination. One Hundred Ninety-six . ytic-« Bridde Spencer Goubeau Roberts Bischoff Busick Wllk VARSITY TENNIS SQUAD Name John Bischoff . . Charles Briddell . . James Busick , , . Maurice Goubeau Walter Medley William Roberts . . Oscar Spence . . . . Laudis Wilk Yrs. on Team From 3 1 1 1 1 Washington, D. C. Crisfield, Md. Cambridge, Md. Washington, D. C. Mount Rainier, Md 3 Washington, D. C. 2 Washington, D. C. 2 Whiting, Ind. WILLIAM " BILL " ROBERTS Captain JOHN BISCHOFF Manager One Hundred Ninety-seven „• Mf Freshman Sports Luney. Walters, Nicholson, Cronin, Kenyon, Hayden, Davis. Cowherd, Matheke. Simpson, Hawlcins. Dlggs, Spann, Kern Davidson, Clark, Hay, Snyder. Silber, Kilroy, Sothoron, Knott Rittenhouse, Vincent. Shinn, Honadle, Holbroolc, Mayhew, Benner Freshman Football u.ofM. opp. October 18— North Carolina at College Park 13 12 October 25— Virginia at College Park 12 November I— V. M. I. at College Park 13 November 8 — Washington and Lee at College Park 6 November 21 — Georgetown at College Park, . 12 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL SQUAD Name Height Weight Age From Vernon Nichols 5-10 165 19 Federalsville, Md. John Clark 6 165 20 Bel Air, Md. C.Davidson ' 5-7 145 20 Washington, D. C. Franis Knott 5-10 1 76 22 Washington, D. C. John Simpson 5- II I 2 170 18 Washington, D. C. Hov ard Shinn 5-9 173 17 Mt. Holly, N. J. Rufus Vincent 6-2 176 23 Washington, D. C. William Cowherd 5-6 154 20 Winchester, Va. John Mayhew 6 165 20 Washington, D. C. Samet Davis 5-10 165 20 Street, Md. Willis Benner 5-101 2 1 3 20 Washington, D. C. Francis Holbrook 5-10 187 19 Gonzaga High Sam Sibler 5-10 175 17 Baltimore, Md. Everett Diggs 5-11 1 2 155 17 Baltimore, Md. Charles Rittenhouse 5-11 160 18 Baltimore, Md. Frank Hawkins 5-7 160 19 Hyattsville, Md. Corky Snyder 5-11 160 19 Hagerstown, Md. James Hayden 5-IOI 2 ' 0 18 Washington, D. C. Fairtax Walters 5-IO ' 2 152 19 Washington, D. C. William Kenyon 5-9 158 20 Washington, D. C. N. Sothoron 5-10 145 19 Charlotte Hall O. Matheke 6-2 165 18 Newark, N. J. Robert Honadle 6 175 18 Windber, Pa. Wilbur Wright 6 175 22 Hyattsville High Donald Hay 6 160 18 Washington, D. C. Two Hundred X ' y Monk. Chase, Hart, Buscher, Davidson, Vincent, Naughton, Lampson, Hisle Snyder Freshman Basketball THE RESULTS OF THE SEASON U.oi M. Opp, January 12 Business High at College Park 37 15 January 14 Eastern High at College Park 34 24 January 16 Catholic U. Freshmen at College Park 37 14 January 17 Georgetown Freshmen at College Park 45 24 January 21 Western High at College Park 35 15 January 22 Central High at College Park 48 21 February 3 Emerson at College Park 39 15 February 1 1 Tech High at College Park 48 27 February 14 Catholic U. Freshmen at College Park 41 34 February 19 Georgetown at College Park 44 22 February 21 Navy at Annapolis 45 35 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL SQUAD Name Spencer Chase Alton Buscher Ray Davidson Homer Hart Ru ' fus Vincent Wilbur Wright Robert Snyder Russell Lampson John Monk Harold Naughton Pos. Ht. Wt. forward 6-2 160 forward 6 160 forward 5-7 145 forward 5-1 1 155 Center 6-2 176 guard 6 173 guard 5-1! 160 guard 5-1 1 155 guard 5-10 155 guard 5-8 140 From Business High, D. C. Emerson Inst., D. C. Emerson Inst., D. C. Hagerstown, Md. High Hyattsvllle, Md. High Hyattsville, Md. High Hagerstown, Md. High Central High, D. C. G. U. Prep.. D. C. Cumberland, Md. Two Hundred One o, 1?1 - ' ! laf ai - Gibson (Mgr.) Knott Snyder Rittenhouse Simpson VVright Shinn Matheke Lampson Mayhew Sugrue Aslmakes Dyer Spates Webster Turner Carrol Miller Silber Loizeaux Wherry Monk Cutting Hershberger Crotty Ford Edwards Manekin Cleveland Everry Ebaugh Harris Wilson Coughlin Knight Poole Freshman Lacrosse U.of M. Opp. April 21 — Baltimore City College at College Park 3 2 May 2 — Virginia Freshmen at College Park, Md Cancelled May 8 — Baltimore Polytechnic Institute at College Park. Md 6 May 12 — Severn at Severna Park, Md I 9 May 20 — St. John ' s Freshmen at College Park, Md 2 7 May 30 — Navy Plebes at Annapolis, Md FRESHMAN LACROSSE SQUAD NAME FROM NAME FROM Charles P. Asimakes Baltimore, Md. Bernard Manekin Baltimore, Md. Harry D. Carroll Cambridge, Md. Otto G. Matheke Newark, N.J. Charles G. Cleveland Washington, D. C. John W. Mayhew Hyattsville, Md. Stuart G. Coughlan Baltimore, Md. George M. Miller Baltimore, Md. James F. Crotty Towson, Md. John E. Monk Washington, D. C. Frederick H. Cutting Washington, D. C. Robert R. Poole Baltimore, Md. Harry Dyer Havre de Grace, Md. Charles K. Rittenhouse Baltimore, Md. Irvin Ebaugh. Jr. Baltimore, Md. Howard L. ShInn Mount Holly, N.J. Earl L. Edwards Washington, D. C. Sam L. Silber Baltimore, Md. Robert O. Every Baltimore, Md. Carl J. Simpson Seat Pleasant. Md. Lloyd Ford Baltimore, Md. Robert G. Snyder Hagerstown, Md. Joseph M. Harris Washington, D. C. George E. Spates Rockvllle, Md. Henry G. Hersberger Barnesville, Md. Bernard A. Sugrue Washington, D. C. Richard B. Knight Edgewood, Md. Howard C. Turner Washington, D. C. Francis E. Knott Washington, D. C. Thomas H. Webster Baltimore, Md. Russell Lampson Takoma Park, Md. Robert L. Wherry Elkton, Md. Alfred M. Loizeaux Towson, Md. Thomas W. Wilson Washington, D. C. T. Wilbur Wright Hyattsville, Md. Two Hundred Two Baldvv (Mgr.) Davidson Benner Kilroy Wolfe McGann Watkins (coach Bartoo Sothern Nichols O ' Hara Edwards Physloc Chase Ruble White Murray Freshman Baseba AT COLLEGE PARK U.ofM. Opp. Apr. 9 — Hyattsvllle High School Apr. 16 — Business High School... Apr. 20 — Western High School.. Apr. 23 — Baltimore City College. Apr. 29— Hyattsvllle High School May 23 12 8 9 6 10 AT COLLEGE PARK U.ofM. Opp. May I— Central High School 9 May A — Eastern High School 7 2 May 6 — Baltimore Polytechnic Inst. 2 May 18— Tech High 9 I May 20— Charlotte Hall 23 I -Navy Plebes at Annapolis. 7 8 FRESHMAN BASEBALL SQUAD NAME Position Height Weight Stephen M. Pyhsioc pitcher 6-2 162 Ray Davidson pitcher 5-7 145 Ralph W. Ruble pitcher 6-3 185 Jack O. White pitcher 6-1 160 William J. O ' Hare catcher-outfielder 6 150 Robert Kilroy catcher-outfielder 5-9 175 Spencer Chase first baseman 6-2 155 William O. Wolfe second baseman 5-5 140 Donald G. Bartoo shortstop 5-7 145 Norwood S. Sothoron third baseman 5-11 160 Francis A. Buscher outfielder 6 173 Willis A. Benner outfielder 5-IOI 2 175 Vernon R. Nichols ou tfielder 5-10 180 Robert R. McGann outfielder 5-61 2 ' " O Donald A. Murray outfielder 5-8 I 55 Age From 18 Baltimore, Md. 20 Washington, D. C. 19 Poolesvllle, Md. 18 Annapolis, Md. 20 Mlllersvllle, Md. 25 Washington, D. C. 20 Riverdale, Md. 20 Washington, D. C. 19 Hyattsvllle, Md. 18 Charlotte Hall, Md 22 Washington. D. C. 20 Washington, D. C. 20 Federalsburg. Md. 20 Washington, D. C. 19 Mt. Airy, Md. Two Hundred Three Meyer (Mgr.) Tuttle E.Jones White Yauch W.Jones Burbage Houston Rautanen Naughton Auld Devendorf Freeny Piggott Quinn Kent Swigert Ricketts Seabold Hoover Mattern Nides Cronln Cotton Freshman Track U.ofM. Opp. April II — Virginia Freshmen at Charlottesville, Va 48 65 April 18 — Catholic University Freshman at College Park, Md. 79 38 April 24 — Eastern High School at College Park. Md 52 2 3 65 I 3 May 6— Tech High at College Park, Md 74 43 May 13— Gallaudet Varsity at College Park. Md 56 2 3 60 1 3 May 16— Navy Plebes at Annapolis, Md 27 1 3 87 2 3 FRESHMAN TRA CK SQUAD NAME Edward W. Auld, Jr. Edgar W. Blanch Stuart J. Burbage LIcInio Cichetti John Cotton Cornelius Cronin Douglas P. Devendorf James E. Freeny Thomas A. Goldsborough. John D. Sleichman Parks Hoover Harold B. Houston Everett R. Jones Woodrov W. Jones FROM Hyattsville, Md. Baltimore. Md. Glenburnie, Md. Baltimore, Md. Chevy Chase, Md. Joppa, Md. Washington, D. C. Salisbury. Md. Jr. Denton. Md. Cumberland, Md. Glencoe, Md. Dundalk, Md. Germantown, Md. Cambridge. Md. Charles D. Yauch Name E. Robert Kent John H. Mattern Harold E. Naughton Nicholas G. Nides Willard R. Piggott Edward F. Quinn Leo W. Rautanen Hayden J. Ricketts Edward W. Seabold Robert W. Sonen Wesley J. Swigert John W. Tuttle Robert W. White George M. Weisman Washington. D. C FROM Baltimore, M6. Washington, D. C. Cumberland, Md. Centreville, Md. Falls Church, Va. Washington. D. C. Sparrows Point, Md. Washington. D. C. Deer Park, Md. Washington. D. C. Baltimore, Md. Glen Rock. N. J. Salisbury. Md. Baltimore, Md. Two Hundred Four White. Jones, Eby (Mgr.), Naughton. Aldridqe Swigert, Auld, Gleichman Corroll Freshman Cross Country Team U . of M. Opp October 25 Tome at College Park 27 28 November 1 Navy Plebes at College Park 36 19 November 21 Catholic U. Freshmen at College Park 19 35 November 15 St. Johns at College Park 20 35 FRESHMAN CROSS COUNTRY SQUAD NAME Harold E. Naughton John D. Gleichman Robert White Howard Jones James E. Aldrldge Edward Auld Harry D Carroll Bernard Sugree Wesley Swigert FROM Cumberland, Md. Cumberland, Md. Salisbury. Md. Germantown, Pa. h t. Savage, Md. Hyaftsville. Md. Cambridge, Md. Washington, D. C. Baltimore, Md. Two Hundred Five - Xv ± Evans Conklln Boras Diggs Lawton Coolfe Luthy Livingston Dun Freshman Rifle Team U.of M, Opp. University of West Virginia 1236 1235 Abraham Lincoln High School. Council Bluffs. Iowa 1236 1299 Crane College. Chicago. III. 1281 1038 Unlversit yof Cincinnati 1269 1158 Belolt High School. Beloit. Wis. 1258 972 Baltimore Polytechnic Institute 490 469 University of Kansas 1294 468 University of Missouri 1294 1273 V. P. I. 1294 1240 The Gilman Rifle Club. Baltimore 494 493 Pennsylvania State College 1321 1268 Gary High School, Gary, Ind. 1321 1268 Hamilton High School, Ohio 1344 1361 Gettysburg College 1344 1293 Waukegan Township H. S.. III. Navy (shoulder-to-shoulder) M. I. T. Johns Hopkins University Cretin H. S.. St. Paul. Minn. Western High School (shoulder- to-shoulder), D. C. Columbia Univ ersity Central High School (shoulder- to-shoulder), D. C. Carnegie Institute Technology Jollet Township H. S.. III. Concordia College. Mo. M. I. T. (second match] U.of M. Opp. 1344 1292 1280 1312 1346 1228 1346 1281 1344 1279 1363 1312 1324 1253 1363 1276 1363 1 199 1363 1258 1363 1302 NAME Blood. F. E. Bruohl. J. T. Cooke, T. Evans, B. H. Flllippone. S. Hastings. W. W. FRESHMAN FROM Washington. D. C. Centreville. Md. Washington. D. C. Lonaconing, Md. Washington. D. C. Lanham. Md. RIFLE SQUAD NAME Lawton. E. H. Livingston. G. H. Poole, R. Robertson, J. C. froth, H. E. Voris, J. C. FROM Washington. D. C. Clarenden. Va. Baltimore. Md. Baltimore. Md. Chevy Chase, Md. Laurel. Md. Two Hundred SI) X ' S i i Bernheim Daniels Oberlin (Mgr. Fox Mathews Holman Jacobson Cohen Freshman Tennis THE RESULTS OF THE SEASON U.of M. Opp April 22 — Episcopal High School at College Park No game — Rain April 29— Central High School at College Park 7 May 5 — McKinley High School at College Park No courts available May 9 — Navy Plebes at Annapolis 2 7 May I 3 — Western High School at College Park No game — Rain FRESHMAN TENNIS SQUAD Name Alfred A. Bernheim Samuel Cohen Mark Daniels Sylvan Fox Seorge S. hHolman John Matthews Waiter Miles From Edgewood, Md. Baltimore, Md. Washington, D. C. Baltimore, Md. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Washington, D. C. Two Hundred Seven ■. XCjCiv nterfraternity Sports Sigma Nu Winners of Baseball, Tennis, Basketball, and Bowling Cups Sigma Phi Sigma Winners of Track Cup Alp.ha Gamma Rho Winners of Scholarship Cup Two Hundred Eight WOMEN " O how can beautie maister the most strong, And simple truth subdue avenging wrongl " — r-iniTT— .r nity Sports 1 3 MOW .pnci+a " Ipnoiw y. m eiioeocTsOBo wcH . " . % ir » mz xc I MISS ADELE H. STAMP Dean of Women Maryland Coed: IT Is a far cry from the early days of 1920 when the first girl graduated from the University of Maryland to the days of 193 I when 325 girls grace our campus. in 1922 the department of Dean of Women was created to direct the social activities of the women students and supervise their housing needs; in short, organize their entire student life. One of the primary aims of this department was to estab- lish an effective student government among the women. This organization has proved itself very efficient. The girls have shown marked executive ability and leadership. They cooperate with the administration In carrying out the rules and regulations of the University and in solving common problems. In the fall of 1923, the Young Women ' s Christian Association was formed. Since then. It has continued to be a growing student organization and an Influence among the women students. The Junior Class of 1923 were the pioneers of May Day which was given by them to the Seniors and has continued as a class tradition. The Women ' s Senior hlonor Society, founded in the spring of 1925 was next in line. This society stands for womanhood, scholarship and citizenship. Even in Its first year its worthy purposes and high Ideals made a definite impression on the campus and it Is now recognized as the highest honor for women. Girls at the University have successfully established themselves In the rapidly In- creasing enrollment and now with the improved facilities the University has to offer the number will steadily increase. Two Hundred Eleven Women ' s Dormitory Groups Women s Activities Clagge+t. Bowiinq, Crawford Robertson. Eisenberq, Harrison, Cannon Bixler, Hatton, Baumel, Luers, Kent Women ' s Student Government Association EVERY woman student at the University of Maryland is a member of the Women ' s Student Government, and every woman who lives in one of the college dormi- tories or in one of the sorority houses is subject to the jurisdiction of the Women ' s Student Government Council. This council is composed of a President, Vice-President, and Secretary-Treasurer elected at the end of the Spring Term for the following scholastic year. The other members of the Council are the Presidents of the various college dormitories and of the sorority houses. Meetings are held twice a month, for the purpose of discussing infractions of its rules: which are made by the organization, with the aid of the Dean of Women. Co-education began in the scholastic year of 19 16- 19 I 7 when it is said that the young men of the campus were disappointed to hear that not the expected sixteen but, that instead, two women were enrolled as students at the University of Maryland. The growth of the enrollment went by leaps and bounds, and at present there are several hundred women students. Officers for the year 1930-1931 were: Eleanor Baumel, President: Elizabeth Mims, Vice-President: Rhoda hiatton, Secretary-Treasurer: and Catherine Bixler, Recorder of Points. Two Hundred Fourteen X« C. v Jones Grey C. Bixler King E. Bixler Klein Stein, vedel Ging Y. W. C. A, THE Y. W. C. A. Is one of the outstanding women ' s organizations at Maryland. Being of unrestricted membership, it is open to all women. During the past year it has been afforded a much appreciated cooperation from the faculty and student body. In many instances it has functioned with the Y. M. C. A. as the M. C. A. Through the aid of Mr. Virgil Lowder, Maryland Chris- tian Association General Secretary, many worthwhile undertakings have materialized. Inspired by the " take-off " In the form of a retreat previous to the opening of school, the cabinet members returned to the campus and carried along with the Big and Little Sister movements. In addition a most successful Freshman Week was spon- sored by the organization, in helping the newcomers to familiarize themselves with the Maryland campus. The organization assisted In putting on the Maryland Mixer, a novel social affair, and aided In carrying out a successful financial drive for the M. C. A. In addition, Christmas baskets were given to the poor. Discussion groups, meetings, conferences, retreats and similar activities were carried on throughout the year. Among the speakers for the year were: Mary L. Clark, representing the National Student Movement; Mauro Baradi, Lawyer for the Supreme Court; Arthur Moore, Oxford student; J. Stitt Wilson, prominent American lecturer; Bishop Dollar, of New hiampshire; Bill Wilson, and many other prominent speakers of today. The officers for the year were: Vera Klein, President; Adelaide Gray, Vice- President; Elgar Jones, Secretary; Margaret Stone, Treasurer. Other cabinet mem- bers were Francis King, Agnes Gingell, Virginia Cronin, Marjorie Ruggie, Elsie Stan- forth, Lois Steinwedel, a Catherine Bixler and Ruth Curtis. Two Hundred Fifteen MISS EDITH BALL Director of Women ' s A+hletics Miss Edith Ball MISS EDITH BALL, new Director of Women ' s A+hletics at Maryland, is an ed- ucator eminently qualified in training and experience to direct the physical training of women in a university. Her original degree was a B. S. in Physical Education at Columbia University Teacher ' s College. After graduate wori at this institution, she attended successively Colorado University, the Baird Larson School and the Bodd School in New York. Dur- ing this training period, Maryland ' s new athletic leader developed an active interest in dancing, and this phase of physical endeavor still holds an important place in her schedule today. As Assistant instructor in Physical Education at the Teacher ' s College of Co- lumbia University, she received her first practical experience. Following this Initial attempt. In which she also taught dancing, Miss Ball became Assistant Professor of Physical Education at Kent State College, Kent, Ohio, and in the year prior to her transfer to College Park she returned to Columbia to serve as Technical Assistant in Health Education. Since she has arrived at the Old Line Institution, Miss Ball has made several very definite improvements in the physical education of women. Gymnasium work has become a reality rather than a course attended lackadaisically. Moreover, the women have learned to find real enjoyment in the dancing and apparatus work. Furthermore, she has fitted out an adequate and respectable Women ' s Athletic Office and improved the appearance and facilities of the women ' s dressing rooms. All In all. Miss Ball, in her current tenure of office, has raised the standards of women ' s athletics to a level never before attained by this institution, and the future holds further advance not only possible but probable. Two Hundred Sixteen XI15C FELISA JENKINS President, Women ' s Athletic Association Women ' s Athletics WOMEN ' S athletics at the University have made considerable progress during the past year. A large portion of the credit is due to Miss Stamp, Dean of Women, and to Miss Ball, Women ' s Director of Athletics, who came to Mary- land in the fall of 1930, and has worked faithfully to promote athletics on the campus and extended the program to reach almost every woman student. hlockey was the first sport to claim the interest of the girls. The junior team was victorious in the Interclass competition. A play day with the girls from Gecrge Washington University climaxed the season. A short season of soccer followed hockey and when the weather had grown too cold basketball and volley ball were played Indoors. The sophomores were victorious In the basketball tournament. This year Maryland has reason to be proud of the Women ' s Rifle Team. The girls under the direction of Sgt. hlendricks won the National Team Championship. The early spring brought baseball and track to the Maryland campus for the first time. Individual sports were introduced for the first time this year; golf, horseback riding, hiking and archery. The latter probably claimed the greatest attention of individual sports. Because of the expansion of the athletic program revision of the point system was necessary to Include the new sports and provide for future growth in the athletic curriculum. Points toward awards are given for participation in major, minor, and in- dividual sports. Two Hundred Seventeen Bon+hrom, E. Bixler, Hughes. Nestor, King, Bui R. Reed, Snyder, Lane, R. L. Reed Peter. Herring, Jenkins, Gingell, Harrison Hatton, A. Lynes J. Knox, Lines Cannon, L Knox, Hoist, Dlgg " Women ' s Athletic Association Two definlfe accomplishments marked the activity of the Women ' s Athletic As- sociation during the past year. First, an individual sports program was spon- sored for those women who were not interested in team play, but who neverthe- less desired to share in the athletic activities: and second, a point system was estab- lished which included archery, golf, swimming, and horseback riding along with the other women ' s major sports. Under the direction of Miss Ball, the physical training of every woman has been adequately taken care of, regardless of whether or not the individual participated in organized sports. Also, under the new point system, the awarding of letters, numer- als, and blazers has been put on an established and accurate basis. Since its organization back in 1924, the Women ' s Athletic Association has stead- ily increased in scope of activity and influence. Women ' s sports have been stim- ulated and steadily raised during successive years, to a higher level until this year we find them at a point comparable to the best in the state. A year marked with significant steps in the advancement of women ' s athletics was brought to a close, by the annual banquet of the Women ' s Athletic Association, in the University Dining Hall, at which time deserving women who had gained the necessary number of points, received awards. Officers for the year 1930-31 were Felisa Jenkins, president; Evelyn hfarriron, vice-president; Lou Snyder, secretary; and Mary Koons, treasurer. Two Hundred Eighteen X C5 i. v_ Sargent, Webster, Lloyd Kent. Harrison, Cannon Hatton, Clemson, Jones, Jenkins Girls ' 4 Club THE Girls ' " M " Club marks the goal of the Woman Athlete at the University of Maryland. Organized locally on May 26, 1926, it has contained only those members who excelled in basketball and rifle, hlowever, this Is the second and more successful year in which a fully developed point system has been used, which gives membership ivi the club to those who have earned an " M " through all-around athletics. The Girls ' " M " Club is becoming representative of the Women Athletes at the University of Maryland. The purpose of the " M " Club Is to further athletics and good sportsmanship among the girls at the University. Its membership is limited but the club contains those who are vitally Interested In athletics, and wish the promotion of it on the campus. The officers of the club for the year were: ELGAR JONES President LAURA NEVIUS Vice-President BETTY KENT Secretary MIRIAM LLOYD Treasurer Two Hundred Nineteen NATIONAL CHAMPIONS MINNA CANNON Captain SERGEANT EARL HENDRICKS Coach DOROTHY BLAISDELL Manager Women ' s Rifle Team THIS has been indeed a banner year for the Women ' s Rifle team! The able coach, Sergeant fHendricks, developed a team which may well be classed as the best in the country. Out of the twenty-six scheduled matches fired, not one was lost or tied. An even greater victory was gained by the team in winning first place in the National Team Championship match, sponsored by the National Rifle Association, with a score of 2,962 out of a possible 3,000. This is the first time Maryland has possessed the " Women ' s Intercollegiate Rifle Championship " since 1 926. Further honor was brought to the team by Francis McCubbin, Irene Knox and Felisa Jenkins, who won 2nd, 3rd and 4th places in the Women ' s Individual Intercol- legiate Championship match with the respective scores of 593, 592 and 591 out of a possible 600. Honors for ind ' idual high scoring go to Irene Knox, who totaled 3,170 out of a possible 3,300, ,d to Betty Mulligan and Dorothy Blaisdell, who hold 2nd and 3rd places. The meinbers of the team for 1930-31 are: Minna Cannon, Dorothy Blaisdell, Felisa Jenkins, Ruth Diggs, Francis McCubbin, Betty Owen, Phyllis Oberlin, Irene Knox, Josephine Knox, Elizabeth Mulligan, Mar- garet Burdette, Jane Hoist, Helen Bradley. F " ' Ar-lClS MrCUBIN 2nd Women ' s Individual Infercollegiate Championship Match Two Hundred Twenty NATIONAL CHAMPIONS Zabel, Matson. Dennis, Shepherd, Sugar, Owen, McCubbin, Bradley, hHood, Jenkins, Cannon, Gingell, Griffith, Diggs, Claflin Burdette, Mulligan Hoist ■ THE RESULTS OF THE SEASON U.of M. Opp. Jan, 18 Jan. 18 Feb. 7 Feb. 14 Feb. 14 Feb. 14 Feb. 21 Feb. 21 Feb. 28 Feb. 28 Feb. 28 Mar. 7 Mar. 7 Mar. 7 Mar. 7 Mar. 14 Mar, 14 Mar. 14 Mar. 14 Mar. 21 Mar. 21 Mar. 2! Mar. 28 Mar. 28 Mar. 28 Mar. 28 University of Wichita University of South Dakota University of Missouri Michigan State College Northwestern University Massachusetts Agriculture College South Dakota State College University of Pennsylvania The State College of Washington Louisiana State University University of Michigan University of Washington University of Maine Carnegie Institute of Technology University of Idaho George Washington University University of Vermont Baltimore Polytechnic Institute Depaw University Pennsylvania State College Cornell University Drexel Institute University of Wyoming Washington University Rhode Island State College University of Nevada 498 471 498 485 497 482 497 473 497 457 497 483 498 497 498 493 499 491 499 489 499 472 499 497 499 490 499 486 499 492 500 498 500 499 500 457 500 492 499 default 499 484 492 484 498 default 498 454 498 default 498 485 Two Hundred Twenty-one T C5 v v_ Klein Nester Sargent Reed Lloyd Ingersoll Reed Bon + hrom Herring Snyder Women ' s Hockey HAVING reached the height of popularity annong Women ' s athletics last year, hockey continued to be the favorite sport for girls. Mary Ingersoll, who was elected nnanager. planned the program for the season. Although the number of girls who came out for the teams was not large, the enthusiasm which they showed, coupled with the skillful coaching of Miss Edith Ball, made the 1930 season a lively one. After several weeks of practice, a series of games was played among the classes. The sophomores beat the freshmen 4 to I . Although the senior team was not complete and the juniors won from the seniors by default, Miriam Lloyd and her four classmates put up a strong resistance against eleven juniors just for the fun of playing. For the deciding game, the juniors and sophomores recruited their prize players and lined up for a stiff battle. The teams were evenly matched, and the play was fast and hard. Lib Bonthrom rushed through the sophomore line, but was repulsed time and again by Lou Snyder. However, the upper classmen socked the ball twice too often between the sophomore posts and won by a score of 4 to 2. The championship team consisted of Frances McCubbin, Kathleen Nester, Mary Ingersoll, Catherine Luers, Elizabeth Bonthrom, Vera Klein, Rhoda Hatton, Eloyse Sargent, Margaret V hlte, Ruth Reed, Margaret Herring. MIRIAM LLOYD Goal Keeper NOVA LAMOTTE Right Fullback MARY INGERSOLL Left Fullback ROSA LEE REED Right Halfback ELIZABETH BONTHROM Center Halfback KATHLEEN NESTER Left Halfback RHODA HATTON Right Wing ELOYSE SARGENT Right Inside LOU SNYDER Center Forward RUTH REED Left Inside MARGARET HERRING Left Wing Substitutes: Margaret White, Margaret Mayo, Florence Peter, Mary Solomon, and Mildred Nelll. Two Hundred Twenty-two MARY INGERSOLL Manager Sargent Hersperger Bonthrom Trask Reed Women ' s Basketba ALWAYS the -favorite sport among the girls; baslcetball excited more enthusiasm than ever before. Besides the usual interclass games, there was a tournament -featuring the court stars of the different houses. In the first game of the season, the crack sophomore team overwhelmed the freshmen by a score of 36-4. In the next game the juniors swamped the seniors 57-10. The juniors ran around the freshmen for a 54-6 beating in the third game. The sophomore-senior game was surprisingly close. The underclassmen pulled a 24-22 victory. The contest between the seniors and freshmen was an ordinary one ending 24-14 In th seniors ' favor. Until now, the series created little excitement. In every contest, the Juniors or sophomores were far too superior to make competition close enough for arousing keen feeling. However, when these two teams clashed In the championship game there was some real basketball. The upperclassmen were finally forced to yield with a score of 34-32 In the sophomores ' favor. The members of the winning team were: Forwards: Louise Hersperger, Captain; Florence Peter, Esther Hughes, Dot Lane, and Eleanor Meyer; Guards: Lou Snyder, Gladys Oberlin, and Rosa Lee Reed. The program of inter-house games did not prove as full as was expected. The " Y " Hut, Practice House, and Gerneaux withdrew from the list. An elimination tournament was held. A. U. X. beat Homestead 11-5. K. D. won from A. O. Pi 16-15 after a stiff and spiritful fight. The A. U. X. team was defeated by K. K. G. in a mediocre tussle by a score of 13-7. These results left the decisive game to be played between K. K. G. and K. D. Both teams realized the importance of the match and so much feeling of rivalry was ar oused that the results were uncertain until the final whistle. K. K. G. nosed out their opponents 19-17. The All-Maryland team picked by Miss Ball, the captains, and manager, from all who had participated In the season, included the following girls: Ruth Reed, Evelyn Harrison, Louise Hersperger, Lou Snyder, Eloyse Sargent, Florence Peter, Ellza- Elgar Jones. Vera Kline. Ethel Trask, and Harriet Rosa Lee Reed beth Bonthrom, Bishop. MARGARET HERRING Manager Two Hundred Twenty-three Reed Kent Sergent King Bonthrom ierrmg Women ' s Volley Ball THE inauguration of volley ball as a minor sport on the co-ed ' s sport card created the usual enthusiasm and pep with which new sports are greeted on the Maryland campus. A tournament was held in which each class was represented by a capable team, and which lasted for about two weeks. The first encounter saw the freshmen come out victorious over the sophomores and juniors. The second game proved defeat for the freshmen and sophomores at the hands of the junior team. The sophomore- junior game resulted in terrible disaster for the lower class club. The final play off between the two winning teams was a neck-to-neck battle, both teams aspiring to the championship. The final whistle ended the struggle with a victory and a championship for the third classmen, however, with but a narrow margin of three points, the score resulting 30-33. The championship team was composed of: Eloyse Sargant, captain; Margaret hierring, Francis King, Eliza- beth Bonthrom, Ruth Reed, Francis McCubbin, Buchy Clemson, and Betty Kent. ELIZABETH KENT Manager Two Hundred Twenty-four TC5c 4 Neill, Luers, Reinohl, Sargent, Hopkins. Gingelt, Lan e Hughes, R. L. Reed, R. Reed, Bonlhronn. Snyder Women ' s Soccer SOCCER, which was ranked as a major sport for the first time this year, excited more interest than ever before. Although the season was a short one, there was time for several practices, for a series of games, and for a most unusual event, In the form of a play-day, with George Washington University. This interesting pro- gram was arranged by Ruth Reed, the manager. The play-day with George Washington University was by far the biggest thing of the season. The entire soccer squad of that school journeyed out to play on the Maryland field. Games were carired on all afternoon. Because of the rule prevail- ing at both Universities against intercollegiate competition among girls, the teams of the two schools were mixed so that there would be no distinct Maryland or George Washington line-up. This made the contests lose the spirit of competition, but not that of sport. No scores were kept. Games were played also between the class teams. By a series of elimination, the Sophomores defeated the Juniors and thereby won the school championship. The All-Maryland team selected was as follows: Elizabeth Bonthrom Goal Keeper Catherine Luers Right Full Back Rosa Lee Reed Left Full Back Marian Kerr Right Half Back Louise Hersperger Center Half Back Elolse Sargent Left Half Back D. Hopkisn Right Wing Forward Ruth Roed Right Inside Forward M. Neill Center Forward Louise Relnohl Left Inside Forward Agnes Gingell Left Wing Forward ' ' UTH REED Manager Two Hundred Twenty-five Maryland co-eds in action ORGANIZATIONS " Goodly they all that knight does entertayne, Right glad with him to have increast their crew. " 2l 1 ' " ' TAXIHA05lO lY6 ' let 8 20ob trlpin: ' ferft lis yedt ylboo© " -i ■»•«? SOCIETIES BIschoff. Whiting, Beail, Richardson, Everstine Baumel T Council of Oratory and Debate HE COUNCIL OF ORATORY AND DEBATE has a two-fold purpose. The most Important function being to pick those men who will represent the university in intercollegiate debating. Each Fall the Council holds " try-outs, " at which time any man or woman may compete for a place on the team. It is only after careful consideration that the debate squad of six is finally decided upon. The second pur- pose of this organization is to supervise over the annual intersociety debate between the New Mercer Literary and Poe Literary Societies, held the last week in April. The Council is composed of four students: the Presidents of the Literary Societies, the President of the Student Assembly, the President of the Woman ' s Student Gov- ernment Association; and of at least one member of the faculty chosen by the Council. Those students on the Council this year are: hHenry Whiting, President of Student Government Association. Eleanor Baumel, President of Women ' s Student Government Association. Robert Beall, President of New Mercer Literary Society. Carl Everstine, President of Poe Literary Society. Those students picked by the council to debate for Maryland are: Henry Whiting, Bennie Epstein, Thomas Davis, Richard Kline, and Herbert Eby. After the squad was chosen Herbert Eby was elected captain and John BIschoff was made manager. BIschoff has arranged a very Interesting schedule with leading schools in the East, and it is believed that the Maryland team should have a very successful season. Two Hundred Thirty XvC iN Whifinq, BIschoff, Eby. Epstein Kline Debating Team THE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND is represented by two debating teams, a Men ' s team and a Women ' s team. These two clubs work entirely independent of each other. Membership on the squads is open to anyone, and is judged entirely on a competitive basis. Tryouts for the debating squads are held each Fall under the supervision of the Council of Oratory and Debate. Our teams have always aimed to develop intramural and intercollegiate debating to a high degree. At the present time one of the better forensic fraternities is being petitioned and it is expected that in the near future our debaters will have a new goal to work for. The national secretary of Tau Kappa Alpha has talked the entire situation over with Herbert Eby, who is striving to bring this fraternity to our campus, and the possi- bilities of a charter are most favorable. The girls team this year was composed of Myra Lewis, Ruth Curtis, Catherine Bixler, and Rachel Hoist, who was manager. Their most important debates are scheduled with Bucknell and Urslnus. The mens team Is represented by Henry Whiting, Richard Kline, Bennie Epstein, Thomas Davis, Herbert Eby, Captain, and John Bischoff, Manager. Their first debate was lost to Boston University, which has always had one of the best debating teams In the country. With this valuable experience the squad should perform very credit- ably in the future debates with Bucknell, Gettysburg, Richmond University and Virginia. Two H ' indred Thirty-one C5 Lrs_ Sullivan, Walters. Coe, Kirby, Vogel,, Watt Whalen, Macman. Kibler, Hall. Wilderstein, HIggens. Cooper, Scott, Iseman, Grump, Albaugh, Ryan, Ward, Baldwin, Hamilton, Medberry Walker, Mitten Kesecker, Gibson, Burton, Pittaway, Hodgins, Bailey, Bishop, Krentz, Pile, Harrison, Skelton, Turner, Ruhl, Bogan, Anderson, MacClurg, Tower, de la Torre Robert, Ackerman, Willse, Miller, Whitehead, Johnson, Creese, Lee Home, Engineering Society THE ENGINEERING SOCIETY of the University of Maryland had as its object to bring together from tlnne to tinne all the students of the Engineering College with the purpose of developing their social relations, and also having such programs as will be of intellectual benefit to the members. During the past year the Engineering Society has been fortunate in securing some prominent engineers to lecture on the follov ing popular engineering subjects: " Flood Control and hHydro-Electric Development of the Potomac " , Mr. E. J. Merrick, U. S. Navy: " Bridge Building " , Colonel hi. G. Berrig, Consulting Engineer: " Relation of Biological Laws to Engineering " , Dr. George W. Field, U. S. National Museum; " Work of Coast and Geodetic Survey " , Col. William Bowie, U. S. Coast and Geodetic Survey. The feature presentation of the year was a demonstration of " hlow the Talking Movie Works " by the Chesapeake and Potomac Telephone Co. . . . The students and faculty of the entire University were guests of the Engineering Society on this occasion. In addition to the lectures, most of which were illustrated by slides, the monthly programs consisted of motion pictures on various subjects of interest. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer E. M. WILLSE E. M. GUE P. C. COOPER F. BURTON Two Hundred Thirty-two Jf CjCfV England, Baker. Seabold, McFadden. Ward, Warner, Kricker, House, Bawl V. Holter, Lawler, Miller, Hanna, Parks, Downey, S. Holter, Miller Gray, Ahalt, Kent, Jones, Cronin, Klein, Huffington, Eiler Miles. Goodhart, Wade King, Stier. IngersoH. Norton, Stinnette, Rombach ey Student Grange THE STUDENT GRANGE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND is a local unif of the National Grange, or Patrons of Husbanrdy, as it is called. The National Grange, organized in 1874, has long been Influential in voicing the farmers ' opinion, and h?s been the instigator and promotor of such movements as the Parcel Post, the Department of Agriculture, and road improvement. The Student Grange has been influential in the growth of our school, by keeping the rural population acquainted with and interested in their state university. The Student Grange is unique among Granges in being entirely composed of students, with the exception of the Faculty Advisor, Prof. Geary Eppley, who is also the Master of the Pomona Grange. In Student Grange Meetings, problems of interest to farmers and students are discussed. Degree and installation teams visit other chapters in the state, and dele- gates are sent to Pomona (county) and State Grange meetings. This year the Grange sent a team to install officers at the Sparks Grange, installed officers of the Pomona Grange at a meeting in the Auditorium, and sent a team to confer the third and fourth degrees at the Woodville Grange in Montgomery county. The present officers are: Master — Howard Stier; Secretary — Mary Ingersoll; Overseer — Engel Gilbert; Lecturer — Irvin Gilbert; Lady Assistant Lecturer — Elizabeth Norton; Steward — William Hanna; Treasurer — Ralph England; Lady Assistant Treas- urer — Sara Huffington; Chaplain — Carroll Warne ' " ; Assistant Steward — James House; Lady Assistant Steward — Vera Klein; Ceres — Virginia Cronin; Pomona — Frances King; Flora — Rosalie Goodhart. Two Hundred Thlrty-three Gray, Rem ley, Sutton, Hood, Backus, Yourtee Luers, Lynes, Luers, Shaw, Hoplcins, Jones Toulson. Taylor, Stowell, Meyer, Taylor, Robertson, Burdette Episcopal Club THE EPISCOPAL CLUB of the University of Maryland is distinctly a Church group consisting of students and faculty, the aims of which are: (I) closer fellowship among its members; (2) affiliation with the National Student Council of the Episcopal Church, thus cooperation with similar groups of Church students throughout the country and the world; and (3) the following five-point program: viz.. Worship. Religious Education, Church Extension, Campus and Community service. During the past year the Club carried on in mission study and discussion groups, by participating in the annual Tri-Diocesan Student Conference, the Washington Con- ference on the Ministry, the New York Women ' s Conference, and the Student Lenten Fund for St. John ' s Medical School, Shanghai, China. At the local St. Andrew ' s Church, of which our Chaplain is Rector, the Club identified itself as follows: its members taught in the Sunday School, sang in the choir, played the organ, read the lessons, and served at Communions. Monthly corporate communions of the Club were held regularly. The work of the year was begun with a reception to all Episcoa! students, fol- lowed later by a corporate communion breakfast, certain lectures, dinners, and dances, concluding with an annual dinner and theatre party. The officers during the year were: Robert Stowell, President; Adelaide Grey, Vice-President; Elizabeth Jones, Recording Secretary; Margaret Stone, Corresponding Secretary; John Yourtee, Treasurer; Reverend Ronalds Taylor, S.T.D., Chaplain. Two Hundred Thirty-four , 2 XCX Long V. Holter Ward Balcer Miller Kricker Burde+te H. Holter Cobletz 5+ier King England Ahalt Hanna Woods Marshall tvans Parks Eiler Lines Fishpaw House Livestock Club THE LIVESTOCK CLUB is an organization of the sfudents and faculty In the College of Agriculture interested in animal husbandry. The aim of the club is to bring men with farm experience together with men who are studying the theo- retical side of agriculture, by so doing the club has enabled the students to get an inside view of the problems of practical farming, ecpecially that of raising livestock. Thus, by getting the practical side from these men, and by studying the theoreScal side in the curriculum of the University the members of the club get a wider view of methods of handling livestock and their success. The club also aims to develop men who will go back to the rural communities and there, be leaders in the livestock Industry, doing as much as possible to raise the Industry to a higher level. In order to aid In the betterment of livestock the club helps organize and finance livestock judging teams, these teams being sent as representatives of the club and the univer- clty to the Eastern States Exposition at Springfield, Mass. and other nearby places In competition with teams from other schools. The years that Farmer ' s Day is held at the University, the club sponsors a Livestock Fitting and Showing Contest, in which the members compete with one another for the various prizes, the ultimate prize or sweepstakes being the Faculty Loving Cup, given to the student who has fitted and showed his animal to the best advantage. The club reaches its goal by aiding in the advancement of livestock, its ultimate objective being to further this Industry throughout the state and country. The officers for 1930-1931 are: Arthur M. Ahalt, President- Ralph L. England, Ice-President; Manville Coblentz. Secretary; James Stevenson, Treasurer; Wilbur McCann, Sophomore Representative. Two Hundred Thirty-five l Yourtee. Howard, Coleman, Clemson. Finzell, KeHle M.Cannon, B.Cannon, Colborn, Lines, King, Nester, Tippett, Beall, Miles, Sargent, McCubbIn Yedlnalc ixler, Slehler, Wolf New Mercer Literary Society THE NEW MERCER LITERARY SOCIETY is the oldest ot any society on the cannpus, and one of the oldest literary societies actively connected with an American University. In January of I860, the New Mercer Literary Society was organized for the cultivation of the intellectual faculties of the students and at the same time provide a means of entertainment. The society was forced to hold its bi-weekly meetings more frequently this year because of the increased interest shown in literary work. For the past year the programs fostered various fields of education and the diversion proved extremely popular by both the members and many other interested students. The outstanding event each year is a debate held with the Poe Literary Society. A cup is offered by Dr. Patterson, former President of the University — The President ' s Cup. Last year New Mercer won the debate from Poe. John O ' Neill and Edward Tip- pett representing New Mercer were acclaimed the best speakers and as an alumnae medal is presented to the best speaker in the debate, neither have been justly com- pensated for their endeavors. New Mercer is out to win the coveted trophy again this year. The officers for the year 1930-31 were: Robert Beall, President; Martha Ross Temple, Vice-President; Edward Tippett, Treasurer; Kathleen Nestor, Secretary. Two Hundred Thirty-six hiting Woods McPhaiter Foase Ronlcin Williams Stier Lowder Ca ' .er Lines Y. M. C. A. ALWAYS something new! This time it Is in an organization which bids fair to be one of the most helpful that has graced our campus. Already it has proved its worth, and it has just begun. Already it Is difficult for many to think of Maryland without the Maryland Christian Association. Late last Spring a number of leading students began to fe3l a need for a more unified, student controlled religious movement on the campus. With the assistance of Mr. L. C. Wilson, of the National Office of the Student Department of the Y. M. C. A., and the backing of the Administra- tion, Virgil Lowder was called from Yale to be General Secretary, and the M. C. A. was organized. The new organization combines and coordinates the activities of the Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. It is a fellowship of students and faculty who are endeavoring to search out a ' nd to live life at Its best. It endeavors to meet l " he needs of all students on the campus, and every one who cares to take part in its activities Is welcomed. The program this year has Included such items as the publication of the M. C. A. hHandbook, valuable aid to the Freshman, the first annual Maryland Mixer — or get acquainted party — for the entire school, the maintenance of a reading and lounging room for all students, a new library of stimulating books, the giving out of cards recognized at many city Y. M. C. A. ' s, placing men In Boys ' Work In near-by communities, entertainments for students in faculty homes, discussion groups on social, economic, industrial, and religious questions, a regular devotional group, a series of Sunday evening meetings, week-end retreats for study and discussion, a Good-Will Seminar between Jews, Catholics, and Protestants, and numerous other features. Many outstanding speakers have been brought to the campus. Among these were: Dr. Charles E. McAllister, of Evanston, formerly of Baltimore; Dr. F. N. Seerley. of Springfield, Mass.; Hon. J. Stitt Wilson; Rabbi Edward L. Israel, Baltimore; Dr. Albert N. Woods, Washington; Dr. Nathan Krass, New York; Dr. Phillips Elliott, New York; Dr. John Van Schaick. Boston; Dr. Paul Harrison, Arabia; Mr. Arthur Moor, New York; Mr. Coleman Jennings, Washington; Prof. Alexander Zabriskie, Alexandria; Miss Mary L. Clark, India; Mr. Lawrence Lee, Washington; Mr. Everett Clinchy. New York; Dr. Charles B. Herzog, Woodstock College. Md., and many others. Two Hundred Thirty-seven FRATERNITIES XCi i.?v Omicron Delta Kappa Society for the RecogniHon of College Leadership Founded at Washington and Lee University in 1914 SIGMA CIRCLE Established at University of Maryland in 1927 Publication— THE CIRCLE JL ms T FR AIRES IN FACULTATE Harry Byrd William Kemp Willard Small Ray Carpenter Raymond Pearson Reginald Truitt John Faber Charles Richardson Robert Watkins Walter Jaeger Robert Young FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE GRADUATE STUDENTS William Evans Fred Hetzel John Schueler Gibbs Myers CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-ONE Robert Allen Darius Dixon John O ' Neill James Andrews Harry Hess John Pltzer Robert Beall Ben Dyer Arley Unger John BIschoff George O ' Hare Henry Whiting Joseph Caldara Joseph Deckman CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-TWO Lewis Berger William Kricker Alfred Pease Howard Geary Irvin Wolf Two Hundred Forty-one .. xi s Ti : rK Alpha Zeta Honorary Agriculfural Fraternity Founded at Ohio State University in 1897 MARYLAND CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland, 1920 Publication— ALPHA ZETA QUARTERLY 4 FRATRES IN FACULTATE C. O. Appleman L. W. Ingham G D. Quigley E. C. Auchter W. B. Kemp R. G. Rothgeb R. W. Carpenier DeVoe Meade A. L. Schrader J. E. Faber W. J. Patterson R. M. Watkins W. E. Hunt R. A. Pearson L G. Worthlngton FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE GRADUATE STUDENTS Paul Martha Englebert Schmidt Paul Walker CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-ONE Arthur M. Ahalt Sidney T. Lawler Elihu C. McFadden Kenneth W. Baker Henry F. Long Ridgley Parks James W. Coddington Mark W. Woods CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-TWO Manville E. Coblentz William M. Hanna William F. Lines Ralph L. England James H House Howard L. Stier Howard W. Geary William M. Kricker James W. Stevenson CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE G. Edward Connelly Two Hundred Forfy-three Tau Beta Pi Honorary Engineering Fra+erni+y Founded a Lehigh University in 1885 Publications— THE BENT, THE COUNCIL BULLETIN BETA CHAPTER Founded at University of Maryland in 1929 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Myron Creese Ray H. Skelton A. N. Johnson Sidney S. Steinberg FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE H. H. KAVELER CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-ONE John R. M. Burger Jannes A. Lee William E. Roberts Joseph H. Deckman Gregg H. McClurg Milton L. Seaman Edwin M. Gue John H. Mitton Edgar H. Swick Robert C. Home CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-TWO John R. Beall Joseph Miller John J. Velten Theodore Bishoff Herbert W. Cooper Ralph W. Watt Two Hundred Forty-five X ' kS ss T C c. s Scabbard and Blade Honorary Military Fra+ernify Founded a the University of Wisconsin in 1904 COMPANY I, THIRD REGIMENT Established at University of Maryland, 1922 Publication— THE SCABBARD AND BLADE JOURNAL FRATRES IN FACULTATE Capt. E. L, Upson Lieut. R. N. Young Lieul. E. H. Bowes FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-ONE Walter Bonnet Conrad Grohs .William Roberts Lawrence Chiswell George Hargis David Rosenfeld Frank Cox Robert Home Edward Siddall Melvin Derr Theodore Mowatt Robert Troth Willis Frazler John T. O ' Neill Henry Whiting Richard Gossom Colonel Willis CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-TWO Carl Ackerman John HIsle Morton Siiverberg Louis Berger Raymond Kaelle Claude Smith Theodore Bishoff William Kricker William Spicknall Wilbur Cissell William Lines Ralph Sterling John Doerr Charles Miller Edward TIppett Parker Faber Gerald Munson Arthur Turner James Greely Charles Reichel Ralph Watt Albert Hayden Thomas Rooney Edmund Whitehead CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE John W. Scott Two Hundred Forty seven . yij js Pi Delta Epsilon Honorary Journalism Fraternity Founded at Syracuse University in 1909 MARYLAND CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1930 Publication— THE EPSILOG Harry C. Byrd FRATRES IN FACULTATE Charles Hale William H. Hottel Gibbs Myers FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE GRADUATE STUDENTS Kenneth Stoner John Schueler James Andrews CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-ONE Robert Beall Arley Unger Donald Beeman James Decker CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-TWO Howard Geary Irvin Wolf William Kricker Gordon Zimmerman Two Hundred Forty-nine . tk •„•) 3 C5C. v_ Beta Pi Theta Honorary French Fraternity Founded at City of Birmingham PI BETA CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland, 1929 Harry Defarri Charles Kramer FRATRES IN FACULTATE Helen Wilcox Adolph Zucker FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE GRADUATE STUDENTS Isabel Dynes Robert Allen Madeline Bernard George Brouillet Felisa Jenkins CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-ONE Elgar Jones Mary Koons Stella Payne Norma Rowe Virginia Smith Florence Spicknall Margaret Wade Fletcher Veitch Louise Babcock Doris Bishop Virginia Daiker Parker Faber Myra Ferrier ' CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-TWO Don Hammerlund Margaret Herring Wayne Hisle Dorothy Lederer Elizabeth Norton Kathleen Nester Majorie Rugge Claude Smith Elsie Stanforth E. P. Beardsley Katherine Bixler CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE Sarah Brokaw Florence Peters Two Hundred Fiffy-one . ' X S Sigma Delta Pi Honorary Spanish Fraternity Founded at University of California in 1919 DELTA CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1922 H amy Defe FRATRES IN FACULTATE Charles F. Kramer Helen B. Wilcox FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE GRADUATE STUDENT Josephine Hagberg CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-ONE Eleanor Baumel Elizabeth Mims Virginia Smith Robbia Hunt Audrea Scholl Margaret Wade William Ackerman Ruth Greenwood Rhoda Hatton Alma Hickox CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-TWO Laura Nevius Wilbur Cissel Marie A. Santine Donald Hammerlund Eloyse Sargent George Openshaw Edwin Wlllse Doris Zabel CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE Morris Bogdanow Winifred Clark Norma Person Two Hundred Fifty-three xcx Latch Key Society Honorary Junior Soclefy for Welcoming Visitors Founded at University of Maryland In 1930 MEMBERS CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-ONE Robert Allen Joseph Deckman Harry Hess James Andrews Walter Dent John Pltzer Donald Beeman McClelland Dixon Warren Rabbitt Philip Cooper Simon Duckman Arley Unger Lawrence Chiswell Ralph Garreth John Savage CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-TWO John Doerr Raymond Koelle George Ruhl Parker Faber James Loughran Joseph Sanford Mitchell Franklin William Luney Joseph Settino H. Wilmer Geary Charles May Irvin Wolf Wayne Hisle Alfred Pease Gordon Zimmerman Two Hundred Fifty-five . X Co Ljv_ Women ' s Senior Honor Society Founded at the University of Maryland in 1925 Mary Jane McCurdy Eleanor Baumel Jane Hammack SORORES IN FACULTATE Dean Adele Stamp SORORES IN URBE Eleanor Seal SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-ONE Felisa Jenkins Elizabeth Mims Elgar Jones Harriett Bishop Two Hundred Fifty-six . T(6 Chi Alpha Founded at University of Maryland in 1929 Publication— DIAMONDCRACK FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Susan E. Harman FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE GRADUATE STUDENT Virginia Kalmbach Felisa Jenkins Helen Mead Minna Cannon Rosalie Goodhart CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-ONE Ruth Miles Eliabeth Mims Martha Temple CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-TWO Eloyse Sargent Edith Stinnette Alice Brennan CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE Ruth Gilbert Two Hundred Fifty-seven Xii Theta Gamma Honorary Home Economics Fraternity Founded at the University of Maryland in 1924 SORORES IN FACULTATE Mrs. Eleanor Murphy Dean M. Marie Mounf Miss McNaughton Mrs. Frieda McFarland Mrs. Clarlbel Welsh SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE GRADUATE STUDENTS Isabel Dynes CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-ONE Winifred Gahan Adelaide Gray Harriett BIshopp Evelyn Bixler Gladys Bull Margaret Cook Marjorle Cullen Margaret Dodder Carrie Davis Felisa Jenkins Mildred Kettler Marguerite Lea Miriam Lloyd Agnes McNutt CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-TWO Eloyse Sargent Helen Mead Ruth Miles Gladys Oberlln Gwendolyn Sargent Martha Ross Temple Marie Webster Geraldlne Parry ir-,w 1 u Two Hundred Fifty-erght Alpha Psi Omega Honorary Dramatic Fraternity Founded at Fairmont State College in 1925 IOTA CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1929 Publication— THE PLAYBILL FRATRES IN FACULTATE Cliarles B. Hale Louis B. Goodyear FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE GRADUATE STUDENT Gibbs Myers CLA SS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-ONE William Anderson William Gifford Joseph Caldara Helen Mead CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-TWO Virginia Cooke Rosalie Goodhart Herbert Eby Eleanor Margerum CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FOUR James Decker . tflfe William Cowherd Hume Mathews . i K k, . Arthur Kennedy Kenneth Spessard Ralph Williams Elizabeth Mims Henry Whiting George Ruhl Gordon Zimmerman Two Hundred Fifty-nine iKCjv Phi Kappa Phi Founded at University of Maine in 1897 Established University of Maryland, 1922 Publication— PHI KAPPA PHI JOURNAL C. O. Appleman E. C. Auchter L. E. Bopst F. B. Bomberger L. B. Broughton O. C. Bruce H. C. Byrd C. M. Conrad H. F. Cotterman Myron Creese Constance Degman C. G. Eichiin Geary Eppley H. Gwlnner H. E. Besley E. S. Degman L. P. Ditman Isabel Dynes F. H. Evans W. H. Anderson A. M. Ahalt J. R. M. Burger, Jr. S. P. Caltrlder J. H. Deckman S. Duckman E. M. Gue FRATRES IN FACULTATE C. B. Hale Ruth Hays M. H. Haller Wells Hunt A. N. Johnson C. F. Kramer W. B. Kemp Frances Malsch H. B. McDonnell DeVoe Meade J. E. Metzger Marie Mount J. B. S. Norton E. I. Oswald FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE GRADUATE STUDENTS Virginia Kalmbach H. H. Kaveler Ruth Lawless P. C. Marth J. E. Murtrey CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-ONE Jane Hammack R. B. Havell M. G. Hendlich Elsie Hill Elgar S. Jones Mary E. Koons Marguerite Lea M. W. Parker H. J. Patterson B. B. Powell R. G. Rothgeb E. H. Schmidt A. L. Schrader W. S. Small T. H. Taliaferro W. T. L. Taliaferro R. V. Truitt Paul Walker R. M. Watkins Mrs. C. P. Welsh C. E. White L. G. Worthington Claire P. Schley M. Schweizer W. C. Supplee J. W. Wellington B. B. Westfall H. F. Long G. H. McClurg Elizabeth Mims J. H. Mitton Gladys Oberlln Virginia Smith Mary E. Tompkins Two Hundred Sixty . X K S Alpha Chi Sigma Professional Chemical Fraternity Founded at University of Wisconsin in 1902 ALPHA RHO CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1927 Publication— THE HEXAGON FRATRES IN FACULTATE L. E. Bopst E. C. Donalc son G. M. Machwart L. B. Broughton N L. Drake H. J. Patterson C. M. Conrad M M. Harin g C. E. White FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE CLASS OF GRADUATE STUDENTS NINETEEN THIRTY-ONE H. W. Gilbert P. M. Ambrose H. H. Kaveler G. F. Madlgan M 2 i Rr A. D. Bowers W. L. Crentz R. W. Riemenschneider ySBk [■ M. R. Hatfield J. P. Sweeney G. S. Weiland B. B. Westfall H. C. Reitz D. H. Wheeler T. B. Smith -x r i p W. H. Leyking R. R. Roberts O. L. Spencer F. P. Veitch L E. Williams J. R. Spies w CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-TWO r -LASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE R. F. Brown H. M. Duvall L. B. Backus E. S. Gruver T. G. Davis H. F. Ferguson H. R. Baker B. H. Keener H. F. Connick J. A. Yourtee Two Hundred Sixty-one Kappa Phi Kappa Professional Educational Fraternity Founded at Dartmouth College in 1922 ALPHA KAPPA CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1929 Publication— THE OPEN BOOK Henry H. Brechbill Harold F. Cotterman FRATRES IN FACULTATE Edgar F. Long Dean W. S. Small Leiand G. Worthington George W. Algire Paul L. Fisher FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE GRADUATE STUDENTS Gibbs Myers Kenneth G. Stoner Charles W. Seabold Arthur M. Ahalt Kenneth W. Baker William H. Burhans John D. Doerr J. Walter Eby CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-ONE David R. Henry G. Austin Miller D. Vernon Holter Samuel T. Royer Sydney T. Lawler James R. Ward Debray B. McPhatter CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-TWO Samuel P. Faber Howard L. Stier James H. House Robert B. Stull CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE Harry E. Hasslinger C. Maurice Lewis Carrol F. Warner Two Hundred Sixty-three Xv - nterfraternity Counci Alpha Gamma Rho Henry Long Ridgely Parks Phi Sigma Kappa James Greely Herbert Eby Alpha Tau Omega Robert Allen Robert Reeder Sigma Nu Parker Faber Wayne Hisle Delta Sigma Phi George O ' Hare Ralph Shure Sigma Tau Omega William Lines William Gifford Kappa Alpha Gordon Zimmerman Lawrence Plumley Sigma Phi Sigma Lawrence Chlswell Charles Fouts Phi Delta The+a Harold Robinson Harry Penn The+a Chi Henry Whiting James R. Troth Two Hundred Sixty-five XCJC iv Kappa Alpha Founded at Washington and Lee in 1865 BETA KAPPA CHAPTER Established in 1914 Publication— KAPPA ALPHA JOURNAL B. Broughton N. Cory F. Cotterman John T. Walter Joseph Batson Bonne+ Deckman Frank Baldwin John Beall Ernest Carliss Paul Cronin Edgar Blanch Joseph Clark Loring Gingell Donald Imirie FRATRES IN FACULTATE hiillegeist S. B. Shaw Jesse Sprowls T. B. Symons FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE W. M C. S. Richardson J. H. Schad CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-ONE Edwin Harlan Ercell Maloney Robert Havell Harry Milburn CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-TWO Paul Fellows Thomas Miller Raymond Koelle Alfred Pease Jesse Krajcovic Joseph Settino Charles Miller Frederick Stieber CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE Charles Keenan Paul Kiernan John Mitchell Lawrence Plumley Jack Roberts Robert Rueling CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FOUR Cornelius Cronin Ray Davidson Joe Harris Tom Jones Robert Kilroy Russell Lampson Charles Magil! John Mayhew John Monk Jesse Nicholson Willard Piggott John Simpson Norwood Sothoron Francis Wayland Thomas Goldsborough T. R. Taliaferro Truitt Charles Edward Gerald Ross Siddall Snyder Norman Wilson Irvin O. Wolf Gordon Zimmerman Jeff Small Richard Spire George Strattman Robert Venemann MRS. CASSARD House Mother Two Hundred Sixty-seven aP ' Xs S- Sigma Phi Sigma Founded at University of Pennsylvania in 1908 DELTA CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland 1916 Publication— THE MONAD Geary Eppley Harry Hoshall Jacob E. Metzger L. R. Chiswell B. Dyer R. Garrefh R. Dorsey C. W. Pouts H. R. Gibson A. L. Hauver A. G. Brandau F. B. Hines E. D. Kelly P. Cutting M. Dickey FRATRES IN FACULTATE H. B. McDonnell Milton A. Pyle FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE CLASS OP NINETEEN THIRTY-ONE M. J. Glynn Burton Shipley James T. Spann Samuel S. Steinberg J. A. Lee CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-TWO L. J. Jones C. P. Merrick G. F. Openshaw K. Y. Stahl CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE R. Lovell W. Mcllwee C. Pfau L. J. Powers CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FOUR H. T. Kelly W. Roberts E. Spies C. O. Mclntire H. B. Schramm M. B. Shank R. T. Sterling T. W. Tower J. Velton J. E. Welch D. Shaffer G. Weber R. G. Welch C. Van Horn T. Wilson Two Hundred Six1y-nlne Sigma Nu Founded at Virginia Military Insfi+u+e in 1869 DELTA PHI CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1917 Publication— THE DELTA FRATRES IN FACULTATE Leslie E. Bopst George Abrams Dr. Frank B. Bomberger H. Elmer Besley Albert Heagy B. Franklin Cox Louis Berger George Chalmers John Doerr Frank Ebaugh George Cole Trice Gravatte Blaine Harrell William Hauver George Buzzard Enlow Carter FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE GRADUATE STUDENTS CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-ONE Willis Frazier CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-TWO Parker Faber Courtney Hayden Wayne Hisle William Luney Thomas Neff CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE George Hockensmith Harold Norwood Raymond Poppelman James Pruitt John W. Scott CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FOUR Spencer Chase Donald Hay G. Findley Pollock Thomas H. Spence George Madigan William C. Supplee Warren Rabbitt John Norris Dale Snell Edward Tippett Robert Wilson Raymond Schmidt William Wood Albert Woods John ZIrckel Franklin McCauley Howard Shinn Two Hundred Seventy-on© _.£ Xv s- Phi Sigma Kappa Founded at Amherst College in 1873 ETA CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland 1921 Publication— SIGNET Donald Beennan John Bischoff John Albrittain Russell Carter hierbert Eby John Franklin John Doyle John Fissel FRATRES IN FACULTATE Eugene Daniels FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-ONE Darius Dixon John O ' Neill William Leyking Arley Unger CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-TWO Howard Geary John Roth James Greely Louis Schneider George Matthews Arthur Turner Charles Rinehart William Wray CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE John Huebsch William Needham Howard Knobloch Charles Spicknall Richard Murdock Douglas Devendorf Theodore Edwards Charles Lewis CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FOUR Robert Morin Howard Mosher William Rafferty Charles Seay William Steiner Robert Wiley Frederick White mm Two Hundred Seventy- hree Delta Sigma Phi Founded at College of the City of New York in 1899 ALPHA SIGMA CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1924 Publications— SPHINX, CARNATION FRATRES IN FACULTATE Earl S. Bellman Charles B. Hale Walter H. E. Yeage John E. Faber George T. Schultz FRATRES IN UNIVER5ITATE GRADUATE STUDENTS Joseph L. McGione Osmond F. Beck H. Paul Butz J. Vincent Colosimo Philip C. Cooper H. Kenneth Clayton Hazard S. Eskridge John B. Henry Mitchell F. Kunkowski Charles Berry J. Tilghman Bishop John F. Burton CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-ONE Winfred W. Covington Charles T. Dean Walter Dent Donald Kline CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-TWO John Krauss James E. Loughran Charles May CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE Robert L. Clopper John P. Dean Theodore McGann CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FOUR Charles F. Burke Vincent Hart Charles Jenkins Alan F. Mackall John P. Mathews Harold E. Naughton Paul Smith Henry McDonald George J. O ' Hare John W. Pitzer Chester Tawney Thomas O. Rooney George Ruhl Joseph N. Sanford Ralph G. Shure Edgar Newcomer William Robbins Alfred G. Toombs Hayden Ricketts Lewis Schnebly Bernard A. Sugrue Alan Tayman John O. White Charles O. Yauch MRS. LEARNARD House Mother Two Hundred Seventy-five XC5c v_ Alpha Camnna Rho Founded at Ohio State University of Illinois in 1909 ALPHA THETA CHAPTER Established at the University of Maryland 1928 Publication— THE CRESCENT Victor R. Boswell S. H. DeVault Paul L. Fisher Arthur Hamilton FRATRES IN FACULTATE Frank E. Gardner Leroy Ingham Wells E. Hunt Arthur S. Thurston FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE GRADUATE STUDENTS loseph C. Long Paul C. Marth Charles W. Sebald Arthur M. Ahalt Kenneth W. Baker James W. Coddington D. Russell Henry CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-ONE S. Harley Holter Arthur F. Martin Sidney T. Lawler Elihu C. McFadden Henry F. Long G. Austin Miller Frederick H. Marshall J. Ridgely Parks CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-TWO Austin H. Bickle C. Millard Eiler Russell Umstead Manville E. Coblentz James H. House William L. Spicknall Herbert L. Davis, Jr. W. Miles Hanna Howard L. Stier Ralph L. England Charles P. Reichal Henry H. Washburn Max A. Smith Roger F. Burdette Edward Connelly J. Wheeler Ensor CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE Lloyd R. Eyier R. Kenneth Spessard Guy W. Geinger Marion P. Sutton Wilbur E. McCann C. Frederick Wintermoyer CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FOUR Frank E. Blood John E. Clark John Cotton Charles H. Cunningham Garnet E. Davis Warren W. Hastings Wesley H. Parish David E. Derr Gerald R. Peiike Two Hundred Sevenfy-seven XW ss Theta Chi Founded at Norwich University in 1856 ALPHA PSI CHAPTER Established at the University of Maryland in 1929 Publication— THE RATTLE OF THETA CHI William B. Kemp Frank M. Lemon Arthur Bowers William Burhans Charles Cashell Robert Home Charles Albaugh Charles Briddell Wilbur Cissel Walter Eby Meredith Flook Albert Benjamin Howard Biggs James Busick Walter Lappen Stuart Coughlan Robert Greenlee, Jr. Charles Haas FRATRES IN FACULTATE Marian Parker FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-ONE Kenneth Kesecker George Kibler Robert Oberlln Samuel Royer, Jr. CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-TWO Don Hammerlund Arthur Hersberger John Horton Edwin Knowles Archie Lake, Jr. CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE Maurice Lewis Edward Melvin Fred Nordenholz CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FOUR William Home Jack Pollock Kenneth Rose P. D. Sanders Loris Williams Robert Troth Leonard Vogel Henry Whiting James Wilson Karl Mech Theodore Meyer Maurice Murphy Carl Pergler Edwin Whitehead John Randolph Jack Riley R. G. Somers Ralph Williams Charles Tingley Horace Troth Robert Wherry Two Hundred Sevenfy-nlne Alpha Tau Omega Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1865 MARYLAND EPSILON GAMMA CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland 1930 Publications— THE PALM; FLAGSHIP De Voe Meade Lee Schrader Robert Allan James Andrews David Blennard George Brouillet William Aldridge John Allen William Dunbar Robert Haas Emily Aldridge John Burke Charles Cleveland FRATRES IN FACULTATE Robert Watkins FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE GRADUATE STUDENT George Algire CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-ONE Joseph Caldara Melvin Derr Lawrence Downey Wolcott Etienne CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-TWO Thomas Davis Fredrick Lawrence Robert Reeder CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE Harry Hasslinger William Lang Arnold Maxwell CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FOUR Lloyd Ford Gordon Hammond Arthur Kennedy Mark Welsh Charles White Creston Funk George Hargis Delray McPhatter Mark Woods Claude Smith Robert Stull Carrol Warner John Twilley Donald Murray Robert Poole Richard Schall Edward Cushen Irvin Ebaugh Robert Every Robert Kent Everett Lanck John McDonald John Shipman Thomas Webster George Wolfe Two Hundred Eighty-one Phi Delta Theta Founded at Miami University in 1848 MARYLAND ALPHA CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland 1930 Publication— THE SCROLL FRATRES IN FACULTATE ■C. O. Appleman Oscar C. Bruce Lawrence Hodglns FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE GRADUATE STUDENTS Earl M. Pickens John E. Schueler, Jr Kenneth G. Stoner John P. Allen Robert W. Beall hHarry E. Gray Edmund E. Brewer Jannes S. Decker Thomas C. Duley Richard W. Baldwin John - . Bowie Dale I. Hunt Robert A. Garrett Carroll P. Kakel, Jr. CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-ONE Harry C. Hess, Jr. Wilbur A. Jones Douglas M. Parks CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-TWO Fred W. InvernizzI William M. Krlcker Howard B. Mays Gerald L. Munson CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE E. Tilden Kelbaugh Ralph E. Mullendore T. Harry Penn, Jr. Norman E. Prince L. Melvin Roberts Edmund P. Shrewsbury Harold B. Robinson Harry G. Streett Edmund M. Willse James W. Stevenson Arthur L. Sulliven, Jr. Frank P. Walters Thomas H. Stone John W. Streett, 3rd T. Hammond Welsh Robert B. Wooden Robert E. Scott CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FOUR Harry D. G. Carroll Earl L. Edwards John D. Gleichman Andrew Lawrie, Jr. Otto G. tvlatheke Albert T. Nicholson Charles Rittenhouse Robert Streett Ernest E. Wooden Orville Watkins r 1 MRS. HAWKINS House Mother Two Hundred Eighty-three Sigma Tau Omega Founded at University of Maryland in 1921 Publication— THE CANDLE Paul M. Ambrose William R. Gifford Ronald F. Br Edwin P. Beardsley William H. Linkins FR AIRES IN FACULTATE K. A. Clark FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE GRADUATE STUDENT Arthur P. Dunnigan CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-ONE M. Rankin Hatfield William E. Roberts Clarence W. Lung Candler H. Hoffman Theodore A. Howatt CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-TWO William F. Lines John W. Miller CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY THREE Paul H. Lung William L. Rice H. Hume Mathews Richard W. Higgins CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FOUR Stanley C. Lore Lawrence J. Holt Two Hundred Eighty-five X ' -j Paul E. Nystrom Frank P. Beauchamp John J. Bremen Iota Nu Delta Founded at University of Maryland Established in 1929 Publication— THE INDEPENDENT FRATRES IN FACULTY Charles J. Pierson FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE GRADUATE STUDENTS Paul A. Raper Cecil A. Reneger CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-ONE Perry W. Carman Samuel C. Oglesby Rosser L. Gwynn Robert H. Orwlg James T. Brooks William A. Burslem John J. Devlin David Booth John Booth Stuart Burbage Charles Curry Preston W. Hartge CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-TWO John M. Duncan William R. McCallister Arthur H. PIttaway CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE Esdras L. Gruver Richard L. Lloyd C. Gilbert Hoffman CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FOUR Russel Daiker Alan Gruver John Harrington Harry Higham J. Collins Lank Raymond J. Lippen Walter Onley John Small Two Hundred Eighty-seven 2XvS Phi Alpha Founded at George Washington University in 1914 EPSILON CHAPTER Established at University ot Maryland 1919 Publication— THE QUARTERLY FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE GRADUATE STUDENT Aaron Bobrow George Chertkof Samuel T. Lemer CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-ONE David A. Rosenfeld Lewis Teltel Frederick Zimmerman Raphael Blechman Sol H. Rosen CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-TWO Jerome Schloss Victor Rosenthal CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE Julius Levin Sidney Haas Nathan Jacobson CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FOUR Milton Mersel Hyman Rasinsky M M 3 WM im Hi mn pl iiiSii Slii ff M .:--:r. . _ n Two Hundred Elgh+y-nine . ' X( ts Tau Epsilon Phi Founded at Columbia University in 1910 TAU BETA CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1924 Publication— PLUME Morton Chideckel Simon Duckman Irving Applefeld Albert Cohen Morris Cohen Harry Flin David Cohen Milton Cohen Louis Baumohl Samuel Ediavltch FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-ONE Jules Eisenstark Harold Rosenberg CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-TWO Nathan Frankel Maurice Kaplan Abraham Karasik Saul Karpel CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE Jerry Feldman CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FOUR Walter Jacobson Leonard Levine Adolph Schwartz Henry Schwartz Sidney Silverman Edward Ronkin Irving Sadowsky Marton Silverberg Joseph Zimrlng Milton Scherr Morris Stern Benny Splgel Sidney Suwalsky Two Hundred Ninety-one Xm ! Pan Hellenic Counci Alpha Omicron Pi Ruth Miles Rosalie Goodhart Alpha Upsilon Chi Mary Koons Doris Bishop Kappa Delfa Elizabeth Mims Elizabeth Norton Kappa Kappa Gamma Geraldine Parry Mabel Mudd Two Hundred Ninety-three Alpha Omicron Pi Founded at Barnard College in 1897 PI DELTA CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland in 1924 Publication— TO DRAGMA SORORES IN FACULTATE Mrs. Freida McFarland Madeline Bernard Lenore Blount Virginia Blount Margaret Cook Ruth Finzel Julia Arnold Minna Cannon Charlotte Clemson Marian Bates Dorothy Claflin Ruth Gilbert SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-ONE Jane Hammock Gwendolyn Sargent Elgar Jones Audrea Scholl Mildred Kettler Virginia Smith Ruth Miles Martha Ross Temple Sally P. Robinson Marie Webster CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-TWO Hope Colburn Elizabeth Kent Ruth Curtis Rosalie Goodhart Alma Hickox Eloyse Sargent Kathryn Siehler CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE Audrey Jacobs Norma Person Myra Lewis Dorothy Simpson Mary Medinger Kinkead Young Eleanor Meyer CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FOUR Alma Blandford Charlotte Hood Evelyn Brueckner Beatrice Jarrett Margaret Burdette Elizabeth Leffel Christine Finzel Sarah Louise Shorl Betty Greenhow Gretchen Van Slyke MRS. MILLER House Mother Two Hundred Ninety-five Kappa Kappa Gamma Founded at Monmouth College, Monnnou+h in 1870 GAMMA PSI CHAPTER Established at the University of Maryland in 1929 Publication— THE KEY SORORES IN FACULTATE Marie Mount SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE SPECIAL STUDENT Mae Y. Cotterman CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-ONE Geraldine Parry Eleanor Baumel Agnes McNutt Ruth Diggs Myra Ferrler Evelyn Harrison Margaret Herring Winifred Clark Wilma Coleman Helen Farrington Elena Hannigan Dorothea Bunke CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-TWO Mary Ingersoll Eleanor Margerum Hilda Jones Mabel Mudd Francis King Kathleen Nestor CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE Sannie Hardiman Florence Peter Louise Hersperger Rosa Lee Reed Betty Howard Mary Ricketts Esther Hughes Ann Smaltz CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FOUR Catherine Dennis Dorothy Fowler Rosalie Grant Jane Harveycutter Margaret Mayo Christine Simmonds Ethel Trask Marjorie Rugge Margaret Stone Margaret White Dorothy Shipley Leiia Smith Lou Snyder Amy Mister Gertrude Nicholls Estelle Remley Margaret Winkler im m- ,B MRS. BROWNE House Mother Two Hundred Ninety-seven Kappa Delta Dr. Susan Harman Victoria Bundick Harriet Bishop Marjorle Cullen Alice Brennan Virginia Cook Vera Klein Catherine Leurs Agnes Gingell Anna D. Hall Mary Boyd Elizabeth Ehle Ellen Ensor Founded ai Virginia State Normal in 1897 ALPHA RHO CHAPTER Established at University of Maryland In 1929 Publication— ANGELOS SORORES IN FACULTATE Alma H. Preinkert Ruth C SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-ONE Adelaide Gray H ays Elizabeth Mims Elizabeth Kirkwood Charlotte Taylor Helen Mead Margaret Wade CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-TWO Virginia Leurs Edith Stinnette Elizabeth Wittig Anna Wolf Francis McCubbin Laura Nevius Elizabeth Norton Ruberta Wellnnan Isabel Toulson Mary Wells Margaret Walton Charlotte Fitzgerald Ruth Reed CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE Doris Lanahan Dorothy Lane CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FOUR Elizabeth Goodyear Eloise Palnner Dorothy Hopkins Lillian Plaeger Doris List Louise Reinohl Dorothy Romback Virginia Tawes Ruth Rickey Marjory Rosenfield Jean Stotler MRS. WILSON House Mother Two Hundred NIneiy-nlne . Ti Alpha Upsilon Chi Founded at the University of Maryland in 1926 SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE GRADUATE STUDENTS Isabel Dynes Ruth Lawless CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-ONE Lillian Bunker Winifred Gahan Maryvee Glass Felisa Jenkins Mary Koons Norma Rowe Louise Babcock Doris Bishop Mary tHelen Claggett CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-TWO Virginia Daiker Ruth Nelson Ruth Greenwood Elsie Stanforth Rhoda Hatton Doris Zabel Rachel Hoist Catherine Bixler Sarah Brokaw Catherine Crawford Loretta Arrow Jane Hoist CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-THREE Mildred Lutes Ailene Lynham Evelyn Miller Selena Reynolds CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FOUR Janette Owen Eleanor Rekar Margaret Smith Lois Stienwedel Claire Shepherd Frances Welsh Mary Solomen Dorothy Titcomb MRS. REAGAN House Mother Three hJundred One UNIVERSITY LIFE X ♦ " And all the way their merry pipes they sound, That all the woods with doubled echo ring. " m i I ■ I 1 0fiC -1,i Home Coming Day November 8, 1930 Pledge Day November 4, 1930 Field Day May 2, 1931 May Day May 6, 1931 Competitive Drill May II, 1931 y(is Reveille Popularity Contest JOSEPH H. DECKMAN Most popular Senior man. HENRY J. WHITING Senior Man who has done the most for the University. JOSEPH H. DECKMAN Best Senior athlete. WALTER H. E. JAEGER Most popular man professor. Three Hundred Ten _. jn( C rs_ Reveille Popularity Contest JANE E. HAMMACK Most popular Senior woman. ELEANOR N. BAUMEL Senior woman who has done the most for the University. HELEN MEAD Prettiest Senior woman. HESTER W. BEALL Most popular woman professor. Three Hundred Eleven Rats and Rabbits Co-eds present flowers to official Maryland-Navy Game. Co. A passes in review. Al Woods receives Nicaraguan Republic Medal for Bravery. A. O. Pi ' s Colonial Ball. Kiernan gains against Washington College. St. Andrews Church. Maryland Inaugurates Boxing. Tap-off in 2nd Hopkins-Maryland Game. After the Md. Day Assembly. Mary shows him how. M. C. A. Retreat. Takoma Tigers. Chicken and " Weesie " brave the snow. From shoulder pads to paddles. Bill Anderson. College widows? Myra and Irvin tell the K. A. House mother. Setting warm. They look like students. Gen. F. W. Sladen visits the Md. campus. Where ' d JImmIe get this one Presldent-Elect Smith. " Smoky " and Ester all set Farmer Chase. Phi Delt ' s utility man. Alone at last. Hannigan and Scholl come forth. Holding down the Ag steps. Gen. John Walter Street, III. Sann batting for Russ. " Cleve " Duley. Completing a college education. " Ev " takes Johnny for a ride. " Baumie " . " Brownie " . Spring has come. Bonfire remains after winning Southern Conference Basketball Championship. " My turn to use the car, Joe. " Two in one. Pease should feel flattered. A. T. O. look things over. Crowd at May Day, Gerneaux Green. A. O. Pi representatives at Homecoming Game. Mims and Lane. ' Monkey-faces " — Smaltz and Vogel. Johnny, Eugene.?, — stayed home. The horseless rider. They ' d rather walk. Scotty and Dot. Which hal-f? Fraternity spirit. Substitution — Gingell for Bernard. Duke Eskridge. Geraldine should sleep at night. Fouts is on crutches but the record stands. Westward Ho! Wilson and Luney look for the birdie. There ' s a black sheep in the herd. Mystery man. An Appreciation AS EDITOR OF THE 193 1 REVEILLE; WE HAVE SENSED THE IMPERFECTIONS OF THIS VOLUME AND HAVE ASSUMED THE RESPONSIBILITY FOR THEM. WE HAVE ATTEMPTED TO POR- TRAY THOSE PRESENT EVENTS WHICH WILL SOON PASS INTO OBSCURITY, IN A LIGHT AND JOYFUL MANNER, TYPICAL OF THE MARYLAND CAMPUS. FOR THIS REASON, IF NO OTHER, WE BELIEVE THERE ARE CERTAIN EDITORIAL INNOVATIONS AND ARTISTIC CONCEPTIONS IN THE 1931 REVEILLE WHICH GIVE IT AN INDIVIDUALITY AND EXCEL- LENCE OF ITS OWN. WITHOUT THE COOPERATION AND SUPPORT OF THE STAFF AND OF THE MANY PERSONS NOT OFFICIALLY ON THE STAFF, WHOSE DISINTERESTED EN- THUSIASM HAS MADE IT A PLEASURE TO WORK WITH THEM: THIS ANNUAL HAS BEEN MADE POSSIBLE. IT IS ENTIRELY PROPER AT THIS POINT TO MENTION THOSE TO WHOM WE ARE PARTICULARLY INDEBTED: MR. JAMES S. DECKER, FOR HIS ORIGINALITY AND INDEFATIGABLE ENERGY IN PRODUCING THE ART WORK OF THE YEARBOOK; MR. ELMER S. BURRUSS, FOR HIS EFFICIENT AID IN MOUNTING: CASSON STUDIO, FOR THEIR EXCELLENT PHOTOGRAPHY AND PROMPT DE- LIVERIES ON ALL ORDERS: MAURICE JOYCE ENGRAVING COMPANY FOR THEIR ARTISTIC, IMMEDIATE AND EXPERT SERVICE ON ALL ENGRAVINGS; THE READ-TAYLO R COM- PANY, ESPECIALLY MR. HARRY LAVELLE FOR ASSISTANCE AND PRINTING OF THE BOOK, MR. WILLIAM H. HOTTEL, FOR HIS INTEREST IN THE PROGRESS AND SUPERVISION OF THE BOOK, THE FACULTY AND ADMINISTRATION OFFICIALS WHO SO PACIFICALLY ACCEPTED ALL INTERRUPTIONS AND RE- TURNED GOOD FOR EVIL BY COOPERATING TO THE GREAT- EST EXTENT. THE EDITOR. " Rcad-Taploc ' - Baltimote ■■■■■ifSiMd %


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University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

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University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

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University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

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University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

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University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

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University of Maryland College Park - Terrapin / Reveille Yearbook (College Park, MD) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

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